The source for exploring paranormal phenomena and the unexplained, including ghosts,UFO, ghost stories, ghost photos, alien, bigfoot, Ghost hunters, haunted houses, monsters, ESP, psychic phenomena, human and Earth mysteries, time travel and strange science, and more paranormal phenomena.

Monday, September 28, 2009

2012 End Of the World,2012 Doomsday, December 2012, 2012 prophecy, 2012 predictions, Mayan 2012, nibiru 2012 | Odds And Ends

For metaphysical and cosmological predictions centered on December 21, 2012, see 2012 phenomenon. For the 2009 film by Roland Emmerich, see 2012 (film). ...
2012, 2012 ? End Of the World?,2012 Doomsday, December 2012, 2012 prophecy, 2012 predictions, Mayan 2012, nibiru 2012 | Odds And Ends

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Paranormal Freak, Paranormal Activity - Fans Screaming For New Movie

Ten years ago, moviegoers were frightened out of their minds by "The Blair Witch Project." Will the newly released screamfest "Paranormal Activity" have the same effect? Early search interest points to "yes."

The film is shot documentary style (but is scripted, like "Blair Witch"), and concerns a couple who may have a poltergeist in their home. They're dubious at first, but quickly modify their tunes after "things" start happening. But by then is it late? After all, horror movies have a tendency to punish doubters as much as amorous teenagers.

Two of the things that makes "Paranormal Activity" distinctive is its release schedule. Right now, the film is only being screened in a handful of theaters. However, if moviegoers make enough noise and bug the studio bigwigs, the film may receive a wider release. Wisely, the filmmakers have made it easy for fans to voice their demand. A visit to the movie's official site leads to a form that goes to theater owners. Power to the people.

And then there is the trailer -- "Paranormal Activity" did something distinctive in that the trailer aims the camera at a special sneak preview audience reacting to what they're seeing on screen. The moviegoers scream, jump, and generally turn in to blubbering messes of terror. It is what every horror fan wants to see.

Lookups on "paranormal activity" are up a whopping 450% this week, and related queries on "paranormal activity trailer" are also trending upwards. Feeling heroic? You can watch it for yourself below...

Tuesday, September 22, 2009

Scariest horror movie scenes

Watch this scary video - a compilation of scary horror movie scenes. Creepy.

Clown horror scenes - Scariest Movie Villains: Pennywise the Clown

Watch out this Clown horror scenes - Scariest Movie Villains: Pennywise the Clown

Thursday, September 10, 2009

Ghost Paranormal, psychic phenomena, Ghost paranormal fear

Ghost Paranormal is an umbrella term that is used to refer strange happenings or experiences that either lacks or has no obvious scientific explanation. In terms of the science of parapsychology, the term Ghost Paranormal is used to describe the potentially psychic phenomena of extra-sensory perception, telepathy, psycho kinesis, ghosts and haunting. The term is also applied to talk about the UFOs, some of the creatures that fall under the scope of crypto zoology, purported phenomena surrounding the Bermuda Triangle and various other non-psychical subjects. Stories that relates to Ghost Paranormal phenomena are very common in popular culture and folklore, but some organizations such as the United States National Science Foundation or the USNSF have also stated that mainstream science does not support Ghost Paranormal beliefs.

Approaching the Ghost Paranormal occurrence from a research point of view is often very difficult because even when the phenomena are seen as real they may not be easy to explain using existing rules or theory. By definition, Ghost Paranormal phenomena exist outside of conservative norms. Cynics challenge that they do not exist at all. In spite of this challenge, studies on the Ghost Paranormal are from time to time conducted by researchers from various disciplines and filed of walks. Some researchers study just the beliefs in Ghost Paranormal phenomena regardless of whether the phenomena actually exist.

This section deals with various approaches to the Ghost Paranormal, including those scientific, pseudoscientific and unscientific. Skeptics feel that supposed scientific approaches are actually pseudoscientific for several reasons

Tuesday, September 8, 2009

Ghost of king Henry VIII's last wife Catherine Parr haunts Robin Williams

Robin Williams is being haunted by the ghost of king Henry VIII's last wife Catherine Parr, while he was sharing with her girlfriend Ayda the seven million pound mansion of Catherine Parr, the infamous British monarch's sixth and final spouse in Wiltshire, South West England. He felt the presence of her spirit there in the mansion.

He explained: "I think there are ghosts. I haven't seen or heard anything. I've definitely felt something but it's not scary. I'm very, very pleased to say.

"It's Catherine's Parr's old house. In fact, we're actually not in the old house, we're in her barn."

Robbie and Ayda moved from Los Angeles to Britain earlier this year to prepare for his musical comeback.

Robbie said: "I can't even believe that a 35-year old me has bought a 500-year-old place. Because at 26 or 27 there's no way that I would have chosen to be there or go anywhere near it.

"But it's lovely and the people have been great with us."

It's not the first time Robbie's house has been linked to paranormal activity.

The star reportedly purchased the property because it is crossed with 'ley lines' - invisible energy routes believed to attract aliens.

Robbie is "obsessed" with extra-terrestrials, and claims to have seen three UFOs during his lifetime.

Cemeteries, Famous Cemeteries, World's Most Famous Cemeteries

Every major city has some kind of grandiose graveyard/cemetery. We often stumble upon these "cities of the dead" in our travels - usually a centuries-old swath of walled greenery and limestone on the outskirts of the city, thick leafy trees droop over mismatched rickety headstones and larger-than-life sculptures of angels beckon us in. In the 19th century, before the age of the public park, cemeteries doubled as leisurely places for families to spend the day relaxing and eating in the tranquil landscape.

And while the park has become the de rigueur destination for outdoor leisure, the unlikely allure of the cemetery persists. But graveyard-goers have a different motivation: to dive in to an atmosphere that's both woebegone and placid, a place that offers a harmonious blend of nature and art, history and horticulture all wrapped up in a contained space. And if that's not enough, a visit to our experts' favorite cemeteries ensures a celebrity sighting - in the form of a gravestone, of course - just about every time.

The ultimate cemetery as a tourist destination is Paris' Pere Lachaise. Most travelers put this 118-acre graveyard on their "must see" itinerary because of its famous inhabitants: Oscar Wilde, Edith Piaf, Honoré de Balzac, Marcel Proust, Alice B. Toklas, Richard Wright, and, of course, Jim Morrison. But for Marilyn Yalom, author of the recently published book "The American Resting Place: 400 Years of History Through Our Cemeteries and Burial Grounds," the significance of Paris' landmark graveyard is that it became the 19th-century archetype. "Pere Lachaise is and was the model for all the rural cemeteries built in the United States from 1831 on," says Yalom. "It was the first big cemetery outside the city walls of Paris. And this was the first time when cemeteries were just making the transition between inner-city cemetery to garden or rural cemetery."

The first Pere Lachaise-like cemetery in United States - and still today one of the most beautiful - was Mt. Auburn Cemetery in Cambridge, Mass. "I love to walk there," says Yalom, who notes that Mt. Auburn is one of her favorites among the hundreds she's visited. "I love to see the trees and so many famous writers and thinkers are buried there." Buckminster Fuller, Henry Wadsworth Longfellow, and B.F. Skinner are a few of the longtime inhabitants.

For Jon Berendt, author of the best-selling books "Midnight in the Garden of Good and Evil" and "City of Falling Angels," cemeteries have a philosophical significance. "Cemeteries are fascinating," he says. "They're a living representation of the culture, the history, the passion of the civilization that deposits its dead there; they're a spiritual link to the past." For that reason, Berendt says he always stops by the local cemetery when he's researching a book. "If you really want to get into the history and the people and the famous families, go to the cemetery."

And that's exactly what he did when he first moved to Venice to pen "City of Falling Angels." Venice's main cemetery, San Michele, located on an island a few minutes via vaparetto from Venice, is nicknamed the "isle of the dead." It's best appreciated for what's not there: living bodies. When Saint Mark's Square fills up with masses of tourists, San Michele is the place for peace and quiet. "It's mystical and evocative," says Berendt, mentioning the crammed-together headstones and the tall cypress trees (an obligatory staple for any Italian cemetery). "And you can see the graves of Ezra Pound, Igor Stravinsky and Joseph Brodsky."

The Old Jewish Cemetery in Prague may not boast any names you've heard of, but this burial ground from the 15th century is one of most haunting cemeteries on the planet. The 12,000 corpses crammed into a block-long space have forced the tall thin gravestones to slant in all directions. It also happens to be a favorite of award-winning Irish author John Banville, who penned a travel book about the Czech capital, "Prague Pictures: A Portrait of the City." "I suppose a large part of the fascination of the Old Jewish Cemetery," says Banville, "is how it is wedged into the modern city, a memento mori and a memento vitae. And of course, it is one of the saddest and eeriest urban sites I know."

In Buenos Aires, there may be one grave - that of Eva Peron - which draws countless tourists to La Recoleta Cemetery, but Tony Perrottet says the real lure is the of the entire place. "Really, the journey to Peron's tomb is the most stunning part of La Recoleta," says the author of "Napoleon's Privates: 2500 Years of History Unzipped." When Perrottet worked as a foreign correspondent, he'd often spend time here for a little tranquility as well as the elegance of the place. "You walk past these giant marble angels and statues of children that had been plucked from their mother's side cruelly by fate. I think the ambiance of the place is very alluring."

Back on American soil, the most famous cemetery in the country is Arlington National Cemetery. Marilyn Yalom says it is not to be missed. "There's a different reason why someone would come here than, say, Pere Lachaise," she says of the massive burial ground just outside of Washington, D.C. "People go there to see the grave of John F. Kennedy, but with the graves of some 360,000 veterans, there's nothing else like it in the United States. You cannot help but have a sense of American history and patriotism."

Less famous, but just as haunting is New Orleans' St. Louis #1 Cemetery. Founded in 1789 just outside of the French Quarter, this graveyard might be one of the most evocative in the United States. "Most people are drawn to cemeteries like St. Louis because our burial customs are different from those practiced in other parts of the country," says Lora Williams, the programs coordinator for the Big Easy-based Save Our Cemeteries. And she's right: the jumbled aboveground tombs look like little houses, giving new meaning to the term "city of the dead." The cemetery was made famous when it had appeared in the 1969 Dennis Hopper film "Easy Rider," and it's been one of the United States' most iconic and favorite cemeteries every since.

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