I have seen the ships, by the way. They have a weird octagonal one that is large and dark charcoal colored and about a gazillion George Jetson-looking “space buggies” that they miniaturize with robot Grey pilots inside and they have a mirror finish that reflects the surroundings, making them invisible to the naked eye. I’m sure there are others since surrounding civilizations are invited to the semi-centenial “human hunt.” This kind of stuff is all over the place. They blow up each time loop with an alien attack so they really don’t give a shit whether we figure out that we are “toys on the playground” before we are wiped out.
“The Madonna with Saint Giovannino”, which was painted in the 15th century by Domenico Ghirlandaio (1449-1494) and hangs as part of the Loeser collection in the Palazzo Vecchio. That airship that the man on the ground is looking up at appears to be a dirigible, like this one: Of course nothing like this existed in 1449 to 1494.
This image is by Flemish artist Aert De Gelder, and named “The Baptism of Christ”. This image was painted in 1710 and hangs in the Fitzwilliam Museum , Cambridge. A UFO-like object is shining beams of light down on John the Baptist and Jesus.
The first picture above shows a fresco titled “The Crucifixion”, and it was painted in 1350. The two objects enlarged below with figures inside can be seen in the top left and top right of the fresco. This painting is located above the altar at the Visoki Decani Monestary in Kosovo, Yugoslavia.
This tapestry, titled “The Magnificat”, was painted in the 14th century and depicts the life of Mary. A hat shaped object can be clearly seen in the painting. It’s located at the French basillica Notre-Dame in Beaune, Burgandy.
This image is sourced from the French book “Le Livre Des Bonnes Moeurs” by Jacques Legrand. While some people may say that the spherical object in the painting is a balloon, there was no such thing as balloons in France during 1338.
This painting is by Carlo Crivelli (1430-1495), and named “The Annunciation with Saint Emidius” (1486). It hangs in the National Gallery of London. A bizarre disk-shaped object can be seen shining a pencil beam of light down onto the crown of Mary’s head.
All of these paintings are “Bea-ified” – that is, Bea used her time machine access to go back and change these, or they were originally painted this way, and the entire painting was thrown back in time to seem much older. They do this all the time.