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Sunday, 25 March 2012

Ghost: The Greatest Unexplained Mystery for all Time

Animated  Ghost Clippert

My Own 3D Fireghost

In traditional belief and fiction, a ghost is the soul or spirit of a deceased person or animal that can appear, in visible form or other manifestation, to the living. Descriptions of the apparition of ghosts vary widely from an invisible presence to translucent or barely visible wispy shapes, to realistic, life-like visions. The deliberate attempt to contact the spirit of a deceased person is known as necromancy, or in spiritism as a séance.

The belief in manifestations of the spirits of the dead is widespread, dating back to animism or ancestor worship in pre-literate cultures. Certain religious practices—funeral rites, exorcisms, and some practices of spiritualism and ritual magic—are specifically designed to appease the spirits of the dead. Ghosts are generally described as solitary essences that haunt particular locations, objects, or people they were associated with in life, though stories of phantom armies, ghost trains, phantom ships, and even ghost animals have also been recounted.

Ectoplasm (from the Greek ektos, meaning "outside", and plasma, meaning "something formed or molded"):
 Is a term coined by Charles Richet to denote a substance or spiritual energy "exteriorized" by physical mediums. Ectoplasm is said to be associated with the formation of spirits, however since World War II reports of ectoplasmic phenomena have declined and many psychical researchers doubt whether genuine cases ever existed.

Ectoplasm is said to be formed by physical mediums when in a trance state. This material is excreted as a gauze-like substance from orifices on the medium's body and spiritual entities are said to drape this substance over their nonphysical body, enabling them to interact in our physical and real universe. According to mediums the ectoplasm can not occur in light conditions as the ectoplasmic substance would disintegrate.
Photo of Ectoplasm Coming out from the ear of Ghost Medium 

Exorcism ( exorkismos - binding by oath): 
Is the religious practice of evicting demons or other spiritual entities from a person or place which they are believed to have possessed Depending on the spiritual beliefs of the exorcist, this may be done by causing the entity to swear an oath, performing an elaborate ritual, or simply by commanding it to depart in the name of a higher power. The practice is ancient and part of the belief system of many cultures and religions.
Requested and performed exorcisms occurred rarely until the 1900s where the public saw a sharp rise due to the media attention exorcisms were getting. There was “a 750% increase in the number of exorcisms performed between the early 1960s and the mid-1970s.
Saint Francis Borgia engaging in an exorcism

Black magic: 
Is stronger than white magic because it is power hungry. Having access to both good and evil (black and white magic), means the magician makes himself a god, white alone is not enough. A magician must have mastery of everything, if he is to succeed.
Black magic is the most potent power of all occult forces. If you have a problem you are struggling to solve, I can cast a black magic spell that will work, unlike white magic that at the most only slightly influences a situation in your favour. White magic usually fails because the problem it is trying to solve is normally bigger and more powerful than the white spell, whereas black magic will not take no for an answer, it overpowers all obstacles, it dominates a situation and takes complete control.

When a magician casts a black magic spell, the power is unbreakable and results are destined, whereas with white magic the power is not certain, many things can break it up, such has fear, doubt, worry and lack of faith - black magic is the reverse of white magic, it annihilates anything that gets in its way.
Black magic spells once executed cannot be stopped, therefore it should only be used by those who know what they want, because they will get it, there is no turning back.

"The Legend of Sleepy Hollow" (Ghost of Headless Horseman):
The story is set circa 1790 in the Dutch settlement of Tarry Town (based on Tarrytown, New York), in a secluded glen called Sleepy Hollow. It tells the story of Ichabod Crane, who is a lean, lanky, and extremely superstitious schoolmaster from Connecticut, who competes with Abraham "Brom Bones" Van Brunt, the town rowdy, for the hand of 18-year-old Katrina Van Tassel, the daughter and sole child of a wealthy farmer, Baltus Van Tassel. As Crane leaves a party he attended at the Van Tassel home on an autumn night, he is pursued by the Headless Horseman, who is supposedly the ghost of a Hessian trooper who had his head shot off by a stray cannonball during "some nameless battle" of the American Revolutionary War, and who "rides forth to the scene of battle in nightly quest of his head". Ichabod mysteriously disappears from town, leaving Katrina to marry Brom Bones, who was "to look exceedingly knowing whenever the story of Ichabod was related". Although the nature of the Headless Horseman is left open to interpretation, the story implies that the Horseman was really Brom in disguise.
                        The Legend of Sleepy Hollow was based on a German folktale set in the Dutch culture of Post-Revolutionary War in New York State. The original folktale was recorded by Karl Musäus. An excerpt of Musäus The headless horseman was often seen here. An old man who did not believe in ghosts told of meeting the headless horseman coming from his trip into the Hollow. The horseman made him climb up behind. They rode over bushes, hills, and swamps. When they reached the bridge, the horseman suddenly turned into a skeleton. He threw the old man into the brook and sprang away over the treetops with a clap of thunder.
Headless Horseman In Sleepy Hallow.

Some Ghostly Incidents:

 is a paranormal phenomenon which consists of events alluding to the manifestation of an imperceptible entity. Such manifestation typically includes inanimate objects moving or being thrown about, sentient noises (such as impaired knocking, pounding or banging) and, on some occasions, physical attacks on those witnessing the events.

While no conclusive scientific explanation of the events exists up to this day, poltergeists have traditionally been described in folklore as troublesome spirits or ghosts which haunt a particular person. Such alleged poltergeist manifestations have been reported in many cultures and countries including the United States, Japan, Brazil, Australia, and all European nations, and the earliest recorded cases date back to the 1st century.

Therese Selles, a 14-year-old domestic servant, experiences poltergeist activity in the home of her employer, the Todeschini family at Cheragas, Algeria, as featured on the cover of the French magazine La Vie Mysterieuse in 1911

Are mythological or folkloric beings who subsist by feeding on the life essence (generally in the form of blood) of living creatures, regardless of whether they are undead or a living person. Although vampiric entities have been recorded in many cultures, and may go back to "prehistoric times", the term vampire was not popularized until the early 18th century, after an influx of vampire superstition into Western Europe from areas where vampire legends were frequent, such as the Balkans and Eastern Europe, although local variants were also known by different names, such as vrykolakas in Greece and strigoi in Romania. This increased level of vampire superstition in Europe led to mass hysteria and in some cases resulted in corpses actually being staked and people being accused of vampirism.
While even folkloric vampires of the Balkans and Eastern Europe had a wide range of appearance ranging from nearly human to bloated rotting corpses, it was the success of John Polidori's 1819 novella The Vampyre that established the archetype of charismatic and sophisticated vampire; it is arguably the most influential vampire work of the early 19th century, inspiring such works as Varney the Vampire and eventually Dracula. The Vampyre was itself based on Lord Byron's unfinished story "Fragment of a Novel", also known as "The Burial: A Fragment", published in 1819.
However, it is Bram Stoker's 1897 novel Dracula that is remembered as the quintessential vampire novel and which provided the basis of modern vampire fiction. Dracula drew on earlier mythologies of werewolves and similar legendary demons and "was to voice the anxieties of an age", and the "fears of late Victorian patriarchy". The success of this book spawned a distinctive vampire genre, still popular in the 21st century, with books, films, video games, and television shows. The vampire is such a dominant figure in the horror genre that literary historian Susan Sellers places the current vampire myth in the "comparative safety of nightmare fantasy".

3D Picture Where Count Dracula and his lady vampire Companion coming out from their Coffins at moon-night: Created by me (Manash Kundu)

Also known as a lycanthrope (  Lukos, "wolf", and , Anthrōpos, "man"), is a mythological or folkloric human with the ability to shapeshift into a wolf or an anthropomorphic wolf-like creature, either purposely or after being placed under a curse and/or lycanthropic affliction via a bite or scratch from a werewolf, or some other means. This transformation is often associated with the appearance of the full moon, as popularly noted by the medieval chronicler Gervase of Tilbury, and perhaps in earlier times among the ancient Greeks through the writings of Petronius.

Werewolves are often attributed superhuman strength, speed, and senses, far beyond those of both wolves and men. The werewolf is generally held as a European character, although its lore spread through the world in later times. Shape-shifters, similar to werewolves, are common in tales from all over the world, most notably amongst the Native Americans, though most of them involve animal forms other than wolves.

The Land of Mist is a novel :
Written by Arthur Conan Doyle in 1926. Although this is a Professor Challenger story, it centres more on his daughter Enid and his old friend Edward Malone. Another friend from The Lost World, Lord John Roxton, is also involved in the novel's second half.
Heavily influenced by Doyle's growing belief in Spiritualism after the death of his son, brother, and two nephews in World War I, the book focuses on Edward Malone's at first professional, and later personal interest in Spiritualism.
There is a suggestion in chapter two that the deaths of "ten million young men" in World War I was by punishment by the Central Intelligence for humanity's laughing at the alleged evidence for life after death.

Some Most Popular Hollywood Ghost Movies:


Fire-Ghost In Full moon Beside Banyan Tree.


Funny and Friendly Ghosts In Bengali Folklore:

Gupi Gayen (Singer)  Bagha Bayen (Drum Player) With King of Ghost

Gupi Gayen (Singer)  Bagha Bayen (Drum Player) in front of he Poster of The Famous Movie on Gupi Bhaga Directed by Satyajit Ray.

King Of  Ghosts In Gupi Gayen  and Bagha Bayen Story (Written By Upendrokishore Ray :father of  famous Satyajit Ray:

In this Bengali Folklore King of Ghosts Gave three Boons  after entertained  with Gupi -Bagha`s Song and Music . Three Boons are so unique and very Powerful That

1) They Can go anywhere in the in the world within a second by only Clapping each other hands and with their magical Shoes.

2) They have unlimited supply  of Dresses and any kind of Foods at their claps.

3) Their Songs and Music so Beautiful  and soothing that any human became standstill and unable to move after hearing their songs.

Aided with these boons Gupi gayen and Bagha bayen became so powerful that they
defeat the Evil Magician and minister of Hulla and saving both Hulla and Shundhi Nation.

Princess of both Shundhi and Hulla ultimately married with Gupi Gayen and Bhaga Bayen. That`s how poor lads from Village became Kings with the help of Ghost King.

Some Fearfull Ghosts of Bengali Folktale From Nilkamal and Lalkamal:

Nilkamal and Lalkamal (Translated from Original Bengali Book of Fairytale :Thakumar Jhuli by : Dakshinaranjan Mitra Majumdar): Brothers Grimm of India

Group of Khokkas (Small Demons)

Ten and thousands of Demons or Rakhasa filled the land with human and other animals dead bodies , fleshes to eat. Demon Land (Rakhasa Land ) can only compared with the Hell

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