Currently, very few movies are story driven. With the onset of computer-generated content and AI, movie making is at an all-time low. The onset of “woke” programming has also contributed to the wholesale change from storytelling in film, to programming-based propaganda films, as the main reason for modern mainstream movies. In this episode we consider a film called “Frequencies” that was released in 2013 in the UK, and the following year in the US. This film is story-driven, but it is the idea that is put forward in the title that makes this an interesting story with something to say worth considering. The script confirms a number of ideas that relate to the Tavistockian (and Frankfurt School) method of social engineering. Many of the scenes present encoded ideas protected by plausible deniability, which is typical when “conspiratorial” topics are confirmed or outed in film. In the movie we find confirmation of the connection between the Beatles and Theodore Adorno, who was outed (Book: Committee of 300 by Coleman) as the man who wrote songs and shaped messaging as a social engineering tool in Beatles music. But, the message of the story delves deep into one of the foundational realities of our existence in this world. That being vibration, or frequency. Suffice it to say that whoever created the narrative and ideas for this film was very well informed, and it should be noted the director (credited as the writer too) is not known for movies that matter, to be polite. The film does a good job of getting a mind that pays attention to consider the importance of frequency (and music), which is underscored with a bold black line at the end of the film. We have never before used a movie as the main topic of an episode. Suffice it to say, this is not a typical brainless movie. I first saw this film when it was new, and then again, a couple years later. It was the third viewing recently that allowed me to comprehend all that is secreted in this film. The realization emerges in the opening scene when a green apple is rolled on the floor by a boy named Theodore Adorno, at which point it became clear that the power of music (vibration/frequency) is at the heart of the story. As it turns out, music can change the world, and this truth is not limited to a fictitious film. The Beatles, and polar opposite Mozart, exist in our world, and the changes that followed their music is unmeasurable. Is it possible that if one had the power to remove complexity, music theory, and all that is possible in higher-minded music, world consciousness could be lowered? After all is said and done, if I recite a lyric from a well-known song, there are very few of us who have not been repeatedly exposed to it over long periods of time. “Is this the real life? Is this just fantasy? Caught in a landslide…” I leave further explanation to the episode at hand.