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Paranormal Ghost filled tales of voodoo - hoodoo and zombies, Bigfoot, El chupacabra, Banshee's, witches, ghost hunting Cemeteries, the undead, the dead, Cryptids, Vampires, ghouls , Monsters, Ufo's, Haunted Locations, Haunted Buildings, People and objects, Paranormal Phenomena and strange Urban Legends perpetrate a type of folklore or "Fakelore," endlessly circulated by word of mouth through generations, repeated in television news stories, Documentaries, Radio Talk shows, Newspapers, Blogs, magazine articles and distributed by e-mail.
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Taken from first-person accounts and historical documents, this book chronicles more than 300 examples of alien encounters, conspiracy theories, and the influence of extraterrestrials on human events throughout history. Investigating claims of visits from otherworldly creatures, aliens living among us, abductions of humans to alien spacecraft, and accounts of interstellar cooperation since the UFO crash in Roswell, this discussion of the theories and mysteries surrounding aliens is packed with thought-provoking stories and shocking revelations of alien involvement in the lives of Earthling
The above close
up of a larger photo is reported to be a photo
of a real fairy. It was sent to me in 2002
by someone who wanted me to do an investigation
of their property. They said the 100 plus
acres they owned were inhabited by little
people that hid in the brush.
are I believe it to be real, the true answer
is what you feel in your heart. Elemental
or Nature spirits which include elementals
are believed to be various types of beings
or spirits which inhabit Nature. Many reported
as real ghost photos might just be a nature
spirit caught on film or video, or so some
Paranormal Investigators are starting to believe.
GAYLE L. PARKONEI
In this world
many believe they capture otherworldly beings
other then ufo's bigfoot or the many monsters
of cryptozoological claims that surface on
the internet and in the news so often. A daemon
sprite, or especially ghost. A ghost is usually
conceived as a wandering spirit from a being
no longer living, having survived the death
of the body yet maintaining the mind and consciousness.
strange photo anomalies be that of a Nature
magic and alchemy, an elemental is a creature
(usually a spirit) that is attuned with, or
composed of, one of the classical elements:
air, earth, fire and water. The elements balance
each other out through opposites: water quenches
fire, fire boils water, earth contains air,
air erodes earth. The concept of elementals
seems to have been conceived by Paracelsus
in the 16th century, though he did not in
fact use the term "elemental" or
a German equivalent. Paracelsus gave common
names for the elemental types, as well as
alternate names, which he seems to have considered
somewhat more proper. He also referred to
them by purely German terms which are roughly
equivalent to "water people," "mountain
people," and so on, using all the different
forms interchangeably. The Paracelsian elementals
Pygmy Gnomus (gnome) Earth
Salamander Vulcanus Fire
Nymph Undina (undine) Water
Of these names, gnomus, undina, and sylph
are all thought to have appeared first in
Paracelsus' works, though undina is a fairly
obvious Latin derivative. The other names
are traditional terms, though the Paracelsian
usage is thought to be novel.
He noted that undines are similar to humans
in size, while sylphs are rougher, bigger,
longer, and stronger. Gnomes are short, while
salamanders are long, narrow, and lean.
In his influential De Occulta Philosophia
of the same period, Heinrich Cornelius Agrippa
also wrote of four classes of spirits corresponding
to the four elements, though he did not give
special names for the classes. Agrippa did
however give an extensive list of various
mythological beings of this type, although
without clarifying which belongs to which
elemental class. Like Paracelsus, he did not
use the term "elemental spirit"
Elementals are commonly mentioned in grimoires
dealing with alchemy and sorcery and are usually
"called" by summoning.
On a Sabbath morning... the inmates of
this little hamlet had all gone to church,
all except a herd-boy, and a little girl,
his sister, who were lounging beside one
of the cottages; when, just as the shadow
of the garden-dial had fallen on the line
of noon, they saw a long cavalcade ascending
out of the ravine through the wooded hollow.
It winded among the knolls and bushes; and,
turning round the northern gable of the
cottage beside which the sole spectators
of the scene were stationed, began to ascend
the eminence toward the south. The horses
were shaggy, diminutive things, speckled
dun and grey; the riders, stunted, misgrown,
ugly creatures, attired in antique jerkins
of plaid, long grey cloaks, and little red
caps, from under which their wild uncombed
locks shot out over their cheeks and foreheads.
The boy and his sister stood gazing in utter
dismay and astonishment, as rider after
rider, each one more uncouth and dwarfish
than the one that had preceded it, passed
the cottage, and disappeared among the brushwood
which at that period covered the hill, until
at length the entire rout, except the last
rider, who lingered a few yards behind the
others, had gone by. 'What are ye, little
mannie? and where are ye going?' inquired
the boy, his curiosity getting the better
of his fears and his prudence. 'Not of the
race of Adam,' said the creature, turning
for a moment in his saddle: 'the People
of Peace shall never more be seen in Scotland.'
Hugh Miller, The Old Red Sandstone
An elf is a creature of Germanic mythology.
The elves were originally imagined as a race
of minor nature and fertility gods, who are
often pictured as youthful-seeming men and
women of great beauty living in forests and
underground places and caves, or in wells
and springs. They have been portrayed to be
long-lived or immortal and as beings of magical
powers. Following J. R. R. Tolkien's influential
The Lord of the Rings, wherein a wise, immortal
and humanoid people named Elves have a significant
role, elves became staple characters of modern
The earliest preserved description of elves
comes from Norse mythology. In Old Norse they
are called álfar (singular, nominative
case: álfr), and although no older
or contemporary descriptions exist, the appearance
of beings etymologically related to álfar
in various later folklore strongly suggests
that the belief in elves was common among
all the Germanic tribes, and not limited solely
to the ancient Scandinavians.
Although the concept itself is never clearly
defined in the extant sources, the elves appear
to have been conceived as powerful and beautiful
human-sized beings. The myths about elves
have never been recorded. Full-sized famous
men could be elevated to the rank of elves
after death, such as the petty king Olaf Geirstad-Elf.
The smith hero Völundr is identified
as 'Ruler of Elves' (vísi álfa)
and 'King of Elves' (álfa ljóði),
in the poem Völundarkviða, whose
later prose introduction also identifies him
as the son of a king of 'Finns', an Arctic
people respected for their shamanic magic.
In the Thidrek's Saga a human queen is surprised
to learn that the lover who has made her pregnant
is an elf and not a man. In the saga of Hrolf
Kraki a king named Helgi rapes and impregnates
an elf-woman clad in silk who is the most
beautiful woman he has ever seen.
Crossbreeding was consequently possible between
elves and humans in the Old Norse belief.
The human queen who had an elvish lover bore
the hero Högni, and the elf-woman who
was raped by Helgi bore Skuld, who married
Hjörvard, Hrólfr Kraki's killer.
The saga of Hrolf Kraki adds that since Skuld
was half-elven, she was very skilled in witchcraft
(seiðr), and this to the point that she
was almost invincible in battle. When her
warriors fell, she made them rise again to
continue fighting. The only way to defeat
her was to capture her before she could summon
her armies, which included elvish warriors.
In the Orkney Islands, the Trow or the black
elves or drows are similar to the Svartalfar
or to Scandinavian trolls or dwarves, and
inhabit mines and caves. They may be either
helpful or harmful but stories regarding harm
are more common.
The Drow or the dark elves are the Shetland
Isle equivalent of the Trow, but unlike the
trow, they are thought of as exclusively malicious.
They are tiny elves known for their mining
and metal-working, not unlike dwarves.
photos of chupacabras and aliens often are
fraudulent and hit the media for a few weeks
then disappear from reality only to resurface
as reek by someone else's investigation in
little gnome with a pointed cap has been captured
on a cell phone digital video camera.
was filmed by teenager Jose Alvarez. Alvarez
told the Argentine newspaper El Tribuno on
March 10, 2008, that he and his friends saw
the creature while “larking about”
in their hometown of General Guemes, in the
province of Salta, Argentina. It had on a
pointed hat and walked strangely sideways.
Alvarez relates what happened:
We were chatting about
our last fishing trip. It was one in the
morning. I began to film a bit with my mobile
phone while the others were chatting and
joking. Suddenly we heard something —
a weird noise as if someone was throwing
stones. We looked to one side and saw that
the grass was moving. To begin with we thought
it was a dog but when we saw this gnome-like
figure begin to emerge we were really afraid….
This is no joke. We are
still afraid to go out — just like
everyone else in the neighborhood now. One
of my friends was so scared after seeing
that thing that we had to take him to the
A gnome is a mythical creature
characterized by its extremely small size
and subterranean free lifestyle.
Often featured in Germanic
fairy tales, including those by the Brothers
Grimm, the gnome often resembles a gnarled
old man, living deep underground, who guards
buried treasure. Because of this, Swiss bankers
are sometimes disparagingly referred to as
the Gnomes of Zürich. Gnomes feature
in the legends of many of central, northern
and eastern European lands by other names:
a kaukis is a Prussian gnome, tomten in Sweden,
and barbegazi are gnome-like creatures with
big feet in the traditions of France and Switzerland.
In Iceland, gnomes (vættir) are so respected
that roads are re-routed around areas said
to be inhabited by them. Some confusion arises
as the gnome is one of many similar but subtly
different creatures in European folklore;
mythical creatures such as goblins and dwarves
are often represented as gnomes, and vice
Individual gnomes are not very often detailed
or featured as characters in stories, but
in Germanic folklore, Rübezahl, the lord
over the underworld, was sometimes referred
to as a mountain gnome. According to some
traditions, the gnome king is called Gob.
the gnome emperor is called Geoffrey Spector.
All must bow down to His Shortness.
Turned to Stone
Wilhelm und Jacob Grimm, German Legends
not far from Elnbogen in a rustic but beautiful
valley, through which the Egger River winds
in multiple bends up almost until Karlsbad,
the famous Dwarf Cavern is found. The inhabitants
of the neighboring villages and cities tell
the following story about it.
These rocks were inhabited in olden days by
small mountain dwarves who quietly went about
their business there. They did no one ill,
rather they helped their neighbors in need
Now, for a long time these dwarves were ruled
by a violent ghost. On one occasion, however,
just as they wanted to celebrate a wedding
and had gone out to their church, their ruler
was filled with great fury and transformed
the dwarves into stone--and what was worse,
since they were immortal spirits, he banned
them alive therein. The series of cliffs,
here, are still called "the enchanted
dwarf wedding" and one can see the various
shapes standing on the tops of the mountains.
In the middle of one rock one may see the
figure of a dwarf who remained too long in
the hall while the others tried to flee the
spell. When he looked out the window for help
he was turned into stone.
One can also still see on the city hall in
Elnbogen the cursed conscienceless and gold-greedy
castle Count in a clump of clinging metal.
According to the legend, no one who is be
specked with a cardinal sin can lift this
clump into the air.
Source: Wilhelm und Jacob
Grimm, Deutsche Sagen, 1. Teil, Richard Dorson,
Issachar Ben Ami, Vilmos Voigt, Eds., (New
York: Arno Press, 1977), p. 21 (no. 32).
mythology, a leprechaun (Irish: leipreachán)
is a type of male faerie said to inhabit the
island of Ireland. They are a class of "faerie
folk" associated in Irish mythology and
folklore, as with all faeries, with the Tuatha
Dé Danann and other quasi-historical
peoples said to have inhabited Ireland before
the arrival of the Celts.
As with other creatures of Irish mythology,
leprechauns are often associated with "faerie
forts" or "faerie rings" —
often the sites of ancient (Celtic or pre-Celtic)
earthworks or drumlins. Although the Leprechaun
has a significant body of literature reaching
back into the 19th century and perhaps beyond
via oral history there is no direct reference
to the Leprechaun in what are known as "ancient
Irish tales". One reference from the
life of St. Brendan of Clonfert does mention
an island of little people however, they do
not have the cultural traits of the Leprechaun.
They usually take the form of old men or
woman (sometimes called aoife) who enjoy partaking
in mischief. Their trade is that of a cobbler
or shoemaker. Prior to extensive working of
metals the leather worker as tanner as well
as producing such things as shields as well
as clothing, bowls and buckets would have
been an important figure in ancient Ireland.
The Leprechaun therefore, is a craft specialist
- a professional in the community. The Leprechauns
are said to be very rich, having many treasure
crocks buried during war-time. Therefore,
Leprechauns are not only professionals but
thrifty. According to legend, if anyone keeps
an eye fixed upon one, he cannot escape, but
the moment the gaze is withdrawn, he vanishes.
If one captures a Leprechaun he must be truthful
and honest and tell you where he has hidden
his treasure. The Leprechaun although honest
and obeying the laws is crafty. This is an
important skill for any person who wishes
to make the best of any legal system. The
Leprechaun therefore, has worked hard to become
a professional, saves his money, is honest
and follows the laws while being careful to
maximize the use of legal loopholes. He is
essentially a very good role model well suited
to the genre of what are called "peasant
tales" of the 18th and 19th century in
The clurichaun, or clobhair-ceann in O'Kearney,
is an Irish fairy which resembles the leprechaun.
Some even describe the clurichaun as a night
"form" of the leprechaun, who goes
out to drink after finishing his daily chores.
A far darrig or fear dearg is a faerie of
Irish mythology. The name far darrig is an
Anglophone pronunciation of the Irish words
fear dearg, meaning Red Man, as the far darrig
is said to wear a red coat and cap. According
to Fairy and Folk Tales of the Irish Peasantry
the far darrig is classified as a solitary
fairy along with the leprechaun and the clurichaun,
all of whom are "most sluttish, slouching,
jeering, mischievous phantoms." The far
darrig in particular is described as one who
"busies himself with practical joking,
especially with gruesome joking".
A Kallikantzaros pl. Kallikantzaroi is a
malevolent goblin in Greek and Cypriot folk
tradition. They dwell underground but come
to the surface from 25 December to 6 January
(from the winter solstice for a fortnight
during which time the sun ceases its seasonal
movement). Its name is possibly derived from
"kalos-kentauros, or "beautiful
It is believed that Kallikantzaroi stay underground
sawing the World tree, so that it will collapse,
along with Earth. However, when they are about
to saw the final part, Christmas dawns and
they are able to come to surface. They forget
the Tree and come to bring trouble to mortals.
Finally, on the Epiphany (6 January), the
sun starts moving again, and they must go
underground again to continue their sawing.
They see that during their absence the World
tree has healed itself, so they must start
working all over again. This happens every
There is no standard appearance of Kallikantzaroi,
there are regional differences on their appearance.
Some Greeks have imagined them with some animal
parts, like hairy bodies, horse legs, or boar
tusks, sometimes enormous, other times diminutive.
Others see them as humans of small size smelling
horribly. They are predominatly male, often
with protruding sex characteristics.
The Kallikantzaroi are creatures of the night.
There were ways people could protect themselves
during the days when the Kallikantzaroi were
loose. They could leave a colander on their
doorstep: if a Kallikantzaros approached for
his evildoings, he would instead decide to
sit and count the holes until the sun rose
and he was forced to hide. The Kallikantzaroi
also could not count above 2, since 3 is a
holy number, and by pronouncing it, they would
kill themselves. Another method of protection
is to leave the fire burning in the fireplace
all night so that they cannot enter through
Legend has it that any child born during
the twelve days of the Saturnalia (17th through
26 December) was in danger of transforming
to a Kallikantzaros for each Christmas season,
starting with adulthood. The antidote: Binding
the baby in tresses of garlic or straw, or
singeing the child's toenails.
In Greek Kallikantzaros is also used for
every short, ugly and usually mischievous
being. If not used for the abovementioned
creatures, it seems to express the collective
sense for the Irish word leprechaun and the
English words gnome and goblin.
Ginzburg, Carlo (1991). Ecstasies: Deciphering
the Witches Sabbath. Chicago: University of
Chicago Press. ISBN 0226296938.
Retrieved from "http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Kallikantzaros"
Stones with roughly man-like features could
be explained by folklore as trolls petrified
by sunlight or curses.
A troll is a fearsome member of a mythical
race from Norse mythology. Originally more
or less the Nordic equivalents of giants,
although often smaller in size, the different
depictions have come to range from the fiendish
giants – similar to the ogres of England
(also called Trolls at times, see Troller's
Gill) – to a devious, more human-like
folk of the wilderness, living underground
in hills, caves or mounds. In the Faroe islands,
Orkney and Shetland tales, trolls are called
trows, adopted from the Norse language when
these islands were settled by Vikings.
Nordic literature, art and music from the
romantic era and onwards has adapted trolls
in various manners – often in the form
of an aboriginal race, endowed with oversized
ears and noses. From here, as well as from
Scandinavian fairy tales such as Three Billy
Goats Gruff, trolls have achieved international
recognition, and in modern fantasy literature
and role-playing games, trolls are featured
to the extent of being stock characters.
Photos of Spirits
other then ghost have become more in the spotlight
these days from the Argentinean gnome to a
rehashing of the Cottingley
fairies. Other worldly beings as
angels and leprechauns might just be the next
big trend for those seriously researching
Photos of Fairies
Conan Doyle who was conned by a couple of
schoolgirls and their amateur photographs
of paper fairies (known as the "Cottingley
Fairies") taken in their Yorkshire garden.
The most famous
case of alleged fairy contact came in 1917,
when Elsie Wright, age 16, and Frances Griffiths,
10, who lived in the small Yorkshire village
of Cottingley, England, claimed they saw and
played with fairies near a brook in the local
countryside. No one believed them, so they
borrowed a camera and produced photographs
of their fairies. These pictures later came
to the attention of the author Sir Arthur
Conan Doyle and became the basis of his book
The Coming of the Fairies (1922). Doyle accepted
the girls' story. The evidence for the genuineness
of these photographs was quite strong, and
a number of attempts were made to disprove
them. Skeptics suggested a number of explanations
(all of which proved wrong) and it was not
until a thorough study of the photographs
was made in the 1980s that the source and
means of the hoax became known. Shortly before
their deaths, the women admitted the hoax.
Is this the
photo of a ghost or is it an elemental of
Doyle's book continues to be reprinted and
circulated, primarily in theosophical circles.
Many Theosophists became convinced of the
truth of the girls' story after independent
claims regarding the reality of the Cottingley
fairies came from Theosophist Geoffrey Hodson,
who visited the Cottingley glen with the two
girls in 1921 and affirmed that he saw wood
elves, gnomes, goblins, and other nature spirits.
In her book The Real World of Fairies (1977),
theosophical leader Dora van Gelder, who grew
up in Java, states that she played with fairies
and later even saw them in New York's Central
The belief in diminutive beings such as sprites,
elves, fairies, pixies, gnomes, Japanese yokai
and various Slavic fairies has been common
in many parts of the world, and might to some
extent still be found within Neo- spiritual
and religious movements such as "Druidism"
and Ásatrú. The belief in spiritual
beings, particularly ghosts, is almost universal
to human culture.
In some elemental magic's, the sprite is
oft believed to be the Elemental of air. Another
variation is the water sprite.
This photograph is especially
remarkable as it contained a feature unknown
to Frances and Elsie. The sheath or cocoon
appearing in the midst of the grasses had
never been seen by them before and they had
no idea what it was. Fairy observers described
it as a magnetic bath, woven quickly by the
fairies, and used especially in the autumn
following dull weather.The Coming of the Fairies
- Conan Doyle)
Paranormal Investigator Terry
Hoffman of Orlando Ghost Investigations suggested
to me that many Rod photos or video and ghost
photos might just be elementals. In this consideration
she said, maybe this dimension is inhabited
by more then just ghost and on that plain
spirits which exist only in that realm can
be photographed in this world. In the same
vein might they be Angels?
The term sprite is a broad term referring
to a number of preternatural legendary creatures.
The term is generally used in reference to
elf-like creatures, including fairies, dwarves,
and the likes of it; but can also signify
various spiritual beings, including ghosts.
The word "sprite" is derived from
the Latin "spiritus" (spirit). Variations
on the term include "spright" (the
origin of the adjective "sprightly",
meaning "spirited" or "lively")
and the Celtic "spriggan". The term
is chiefly used in regard to elves and fairies
in European folklore, and in modern English
is rarely used in reference to spirits or
other mythical creatures. Sprites can also
be lightning strikes and problems including
A Slyph is a mythological creature in the
Western tradition. The term originates in
Paracelsus, who describes sylphs as invisible
beings of the air, his elementals of air.
There is no substantial mythos associated
with them. In ancient China, as Buddhism was
just beginning to take hold, another more
shamanistic religion (though not thought of
in this way in the west) Taoism held teachings
that Sylphs were elemental Devas that could
help highly advanced practitioners who had
awakened their consciousness or siddhis. References
to this can be found within the recently translated
Medical Chi Gong texts of Dr. Jerry Alan Johnson.
Between the 1st and 2nd century A.D.when Buddhism
was still migrating to China, it was in strong
competition with the more ancient doctrines
of the Yellow Emperor and Lao Tzu. During
this time the doctrine of the Sylph (Shen
Hsien) was still held in high regard. Sylphs
are mentioned in various literature regarding
the early histories of China and it seems
highly probable that highly developed mythos
did exist within ancient Taoist teachings
yet such sources have not yet been translated
Little People of the Cherokee
Native American Lore
The Little People of the Cherokee are a race
of Spirits who live in rock caves on the mountain
side. They are little fellows and ladies reaching
almost to your knees. They are well shaped
and handsome, and their hair so long it almost
touches the ground. They are very helpful,
kind-hearted, and great wonder workers. They
love music and spend most of their time drumming,
singing, and dancing. They have a very gentle
nature, but do not like to be disturbed.
Some Little People are black, some are
white and some are golden like the Cherokee.
Sometimes they speak in Cherokee, but at
other times they speak their own 'Indian'
language. Some call them "Brownies".
Little people are here to teach lessons
about living in harmony with nature and
with others. There are three kinds of Little
People. The Laurel People, the Rock People,
and the Dogwood People.
The Rock People are the mean ones who practice
"getting even" who steal children
and the like. But they are like this because
their space has been invaded.
The Laurel People play tricks and are generally
mischievous. When you find children laughing
in their sleep - the Laurel People are humorous
and enjoy sharing joy with others.
Then there are the Dogwood People who are
good and take care of people.
Sometimes their drums are heard in lonely
places in the mountains, but it is not safe
to follow it, for they do not like to be disturbed
at home, and they will throw a spell over
the stranger so that he is bewildered and
loses his way, and even if he does at last
get back to the settlement he is like one
dazed ever after. Sometimes, also, they come
near a house at night and the people inside
hear them talking, but they must not go out,
and in the morning they find the corn gathered
or the field cleared as if a whole force of
men had been at work. If anyone should go
out to watch, he would die.
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