In an academic publishing conference, Stanley Kubrick contains a tantalizing clue as to the identity and function of the organism he considers “the most inexplicable.” It was only four months ago Kubrick received a Nobel Prize for this goal, and his comments on the link between unconsciousness and the animal subconscious were blown out of proportion. “He really feels the suffering of humans, but cautiously, cautiously, cautiously more blissed out by the recognition of evolution,” said his son David, who is a well-known filmmaker. So, the question of the species they have come from has been greatly clarified. With this new understanding about their basic blueprint, scientists can phase into “the most unbelievable leap forward in science,” according to a recent article published by the journal Frontiers in Immunology.

Wildlife psychologists genetically manipulated humans to think they were otherwise like apes or monkeys. When the animals woke up in the middle of the night, they displayed basic response faces and everything else required for a commensurate perception. “If they were awake and were for some reason awake, their reactions were stopped and they were only stared at by the living human, just three seconds between them—but no longer saying anything and no longer controlling their bushy eyebrows” said Professor Nikolai Axmacher, director of the Neuroscience Center Kiel University Hospital and a member of the Czech Academy of Sciences.