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Inkubus (the legend)

'Inʞubus' tells the story of a skeleton crew working the final shift at a soon-to-be demolished police station in Wood Haven, Rhode Island. The night takes a gruesome turn when the demon, Inkubus (Robert Englund), calmly walks into the station holding the severed head of a murdered girl. Inkubus toys with the crew, allowing himself to be restrained, and begins to proudly confess to his litany of crimes, some dating back to the Middle Ages. Inkubus has a score to settle with the one detective (William Forsythe) that almost put him away some thirteen years ago. To their dismay, the cops quickly become pawns in Inkubus’ brutal crowning achievement of murder, gore, and mayhem.[1]


An incubus is a fiend in male form who, according to mythological and legendary traditions, lies upon sleeping women in order to engage in sexual activity with them. Its female counterpart is a succubus. Salacious tales of incubi and succubi have been told for many centuries in traditional societies.

'Inʞubus' tells the story of a skeleton crew working the final shift at a soon-to-be demolished police station in Wood Haven, Rhode Island. The night takes a gruesome turn when the demon, Inkubus (Robert Englund), calmly walks into the station holding the severed head of a murdered girl. Inkubus toys with the crew, allowing himself to be restrained, and begins to proudly confess to his litany of crimes, some dating back to the Middle Ages. Inkubus has a score to settle with the one detective (William Forsythe) that almost put him away some thirteen years ago. To their dismay, the cops quickly become pawns in Inkubus’ brutal crowning achievement of murder, gore, and mayhem.[1]

The Exorcist is a 1973 American supernatural horror film directed by William Friedkin and produced and written for the screen by William Peter Blatty, based on the 1971 novel of the same name by Blatty. The film stars Ellen BurstynMax von SydowLee J. CobbKitty WinnJack MacGowran (in his final film role), Jason Miller, and Linda Blair. It is the first installment in The Exorcist film series, and follows the demonic possession of a 12-year-old girl and her mother's attempt to rescue her through an exorcism conducted by two priests.
The Exorcist is a 1973 American supernatural horror film directed by William Friedkin and produced and written for the screen by William Peter Blatty, based on the 1971 novel of the same name by Blatty. The film stars Ellen BurstynMax von SydowLee J. CobbKitty WinnJack MacGowran (in his final film role), Jason Miller, and Linda Blair. It is the first installment in The Exorcist film series, and follows the demonic possession of a 12-year-old girl and her mother's attempt to rescue her through an exorcism conducted by two priests.
The Exorcist is a 1973 American supernatural horror film directed by William Friedkin and produced and written for the screen by William Peter Blatty, based on the 1971 novel of the same name by Blatty. The film stars Ellen BurstynMax von SydowLee J. CobbKitty WinnJack MacGowran (in his final film role), Jason Miller, and Linda Blair. It is the first installment in The Exorcist film series, and follows the demonic possession of a 12-year-old girl and her mother's attempt to rescue her through an exorcism conducted by two priests.
The Exorcist is a 1973 American supernatural horror film directed by William Friedkin and produced and written for the screen by William Peter Blatty, based on the 1971 novel of the same name by Blatty. The film stars Ellen BurstynMax von SydowLee J. CobbKitty WinnJack MacGowran (in his final film role), Jason Miller, and Linda Blair. It is the first installment in The Exorcist film series, and follows the demonic possession of a 12-year-old girl and her mother's attempt to rescue her through an exorcism conducted by two priests.

Stephen Edwin King
(born September 21, 1947) is an American author of horrorsupernatural fictionsuspense, and fantasy novels.

His books have sold more than 350 million copies,[2] many of which have been adapted into feature filmsminiseriestelevision series, and comic books. King has published 61 novels (including seven under the pen name Richard Bachman) and six non-fiction books.[3] He has written approximately 200 short stories,[4][5] most of which have been published in book collections.
King has received Bram Stoker AwardsWorld Fantasy Awards, and British Fantasy Society Awards. In 2003, the National Book Foundation awarded him the Medal for Distinguished Contribution to American Letters.[6] He has also received awards for his contribution to literature for his entire oeuvre, such as the World Fantasy Award for Life Achievement (2004) and the Grand Master Award from the Mystery Writers of America (2007).[7] In 2015, King was awarded with a National Medal of Arts from the United States National Endowment for the Arts for his contributions to literature.[8] He has been described as the "King of Horror".

Telekinesis phenomenon...do you believe?  

in this phenomenon I can say it's takeoff for now....


Telekinesis is the ability to move or bend objects with the power of the mind.
The various things that can be included under telekinesis are: moving, vibrating, bending, lifting, spinning, and breaking of objects using mental powers.

Theory

We all are made up of the same basic matter - energy. Therefore, it is straightforward to assume that energy can be manipulated. Thus, objects can be moved or bent using the power of the mind.


These are abilities that are present in a nascent form within all of us. We all can learn how to get in touch with these capabilities and to use them. All it takes is some amount of concentration and practice.

Here are some exercises for you to try out so as to learn how to get in touch with and develop your psychokinetic abilities:

Bending a Metal Spoon

For this exercise you will need a metal spoon. Wash your hands and sit down in a chair which is near a table. Make sure that you are sitting straight and your feet are firmly on the floor. Hold the spoon in your hand and visualize that the energy of the spoon and your energy is melding into one another. Then visualize that the spoon is bending because you are asking it to bend for you. Always make a request, don't force it - either physically or mentally.

Don't worry if it doesn't happen right away. Spend about ten to fifteen minutes everyday doing this exercise and see what happens.

Creative Visualization Technique for ESP

This is a very interesting exercise to learn and develop your extra sensory perception abilities. We all know, more or less, what we are going to be doing the next day. We are going to take advantage of this for this particular exercise.

Sit down comfortably and relax. Close your eyes and imagine that there is a blank movie screen in front of your eyes. Soon, you are going to see yourself going through various things and events (which you know you are going to do the next day). Visualize your self doing those things, and going to those places and meeting those people. Focus on the sights, the sounds, smells, colors and the dialog.


Do this for about ten to fifteen minutes and relax and open your eyes. Write this down in a notebook. See what happens the next day. Observe this trend for a month or two - always comparing with your notes. See how your accuracy increases over a period of time.

These exercises will surely help you with learning and developing your psychokinetic skills. This is more like developing your "psychic muscle". Don't get frustrated if you don't see results immediately, the results will also come with time. Meanwhile, if you are practicing any form of meditation, it is great. If you are not, then you could try doing that. Just don't get angry or frustrated while doing your exercises. Be polite with the forces you drive, and always ask instead of commanding.


















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