Barron Trump is 11 years old, the son of Donald Trump and wife Melania.
But he lived before, long, long ago (at least in a literary sense).
Ingersoll Lockwood, an American political writer and novelist near the end of the 19th century, wrote two children's books, one titled Baron Trump's Marvelous Underground Journey, published in 1893, and the other called Little Baron Trump and His Wonderful Dog Bulgar, published in 1890.
In the two books, there are some really creepy parallels between then and now, the Daily Mail reports.
The novels tell the tale of a wealthy aristocratic boy who lives in 'Castle Trump' and is guided on his journey to Russia by a man named "Don."
The multitude of similarities to the Trump family living in present day America and the tales in the tomes have internet conspiracy theorists concluding the Trump family is capable of time travel.
Baron visits Russia on an extraordinary adventure. Baron's guided through his adventure by "the master of all masters," a man named "Don."
The Trump family motto, the one in the book that is, is: "The pathway to glory is strewn with pitfalls and dangers."
"Illustrations from the novels depict Trump dressed in lavish, old-fashioned clothing and jewelry as he departs from Castle Trump and begins his voyage, heading to Russia to locate an entrance into alternate dimensions," Newsweek reports.
But it gets even creepier in Lockwood's political tome, The Last President.
The story begins with a scene from a panicked New York City in early November, describing a "state of uproar" after the election of an enormously opposed outsider candidate.
"The entire East Side is in a state of uproar," police officers shouted through the streets, warning city folk to stay indoors for the night. "Mobs of vast size are organizing under the lead of anarchists and socialists, and threaten to plunder and despoil the houses of the rich who have wronged and oppressed them for so many years."
"The Fifth Avenue Hotel will be the first to feel the fury of the mob," the novel continues, citing an address in New York City where Trump Tower now stands. "Would the troops be in time to save it?" ...
The Last President doesn’t follow the same fictional narrative of Lockwood’s previous novels, though the links to Trump are once again abundantly clear. The president’s hometown of New York City is fearing the collapse of the republic in this book, also titled 1900, immediately following the transition of presidential power. Some Americans begin forming a resistance, protesting what was seen as a corrupt and unethical election process.
So that explains it all — Trump is a time traveler. Sounds about right.