Glitch in the Matrix: Share your examples of the Mandela Effect

Have you ever been convinced that a memory or a historical event occurred, when it actually didn’t?

You may have experienced the Mandela effect, which people often describe as ‘a glitch in the Matrix’.

The phenomenon occurs when many people believe that an event or memory happened when, in reality, it never did.

It was first coined in 2009 by Fiona Broome when she described a false memory of Nelson Mandela dying in prison in 1980s – when in fact the anti-Apartheid leader died in 2013.

But what spooked the masses was the fact that Fiona was not alone with that memory.

People have since come forward with their own experiences of the Mandela effect, including the famous HBO series Sex in the City.

When the correct name of the show is actually Sex and the City.

Another example is how the Monopoly Man doesn’t have a monocle, when many people distinctly remember him wearing one.

Let us know your thoughts in the comments section below.

The effect has also stunned Star Wars fans who vividly remember Darth Vader saying “Luke, I am your father”, when he actually announced “No. I am your father”.

Have you ever experienced the Mandela effect? Share your examples with us in the comments below.

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