Spirit Writing

Spirit writing is also called as Automatic writing. In this process of writing, the messages do not come from the conscious thoughts of the writer. The writer is unaware of what is written. Origin of these messages is unknown; it could be the "spirit world" or the subconscious.

In the first case, the writing was produced by an American lady, Mrs. John H. Curran of St. Louis Missouri. The case was closely observed by, Dr. Walter Franklin Prince, well known for his work as Research Officer of the Boston Society for Psychic Research. He wrote an exhaustive volume entitled The Case of Patience Worth, which was published by the above-named society in 1927.

Mrs. Curran was born of British parents at Mound City, Illinois, in 1883; she received only a desultory education and left school at the age of fourteen. At the age of thirty-one, she had never left the Middle Western States and had never seen the sea.

On the 8th July 1913, spiritual communications appeared to her from a personality who called herself “Patience Worth." Mrs. Curran hand started writing on the board. Patience Worth was a 263 year-old spirit of an Englishwoman of Dorsetshire England. Through Mrs. Curran, “Patience Worth” produced an enormous literary output, largely consisting of fiction, estimated at something like three million words.

Literary output included The Sorry Tale, a novel of the time of Christ; Telka, a tale of the Middle Ages; Hope Trueblood, a nineteenth-century story; The Pot upon the Wheel, and a large amount of poetry, impromptu proverbs, prayers, short compositions and conversation. An interesting feature of these works is that they were produced in markedly different types of dialect, but with a tendency towards the archaic.

Must Read:

Soon Coming:
Real Spirit writing incidents from history.



Anonymous said...

I'm seriously thinking of moving to some other cube ;)
- DS

mysorean said...

Eerie writing!
I didn't write this comment consciously!

Casy said...

Had seen a similar one on a hindi channel... probably it was "maano yaa naa maano"... somehow I couldn't believe it was true! Probably the person was hallucinating???

Hardu said...

Where do you pick up all these eerie stories from??

sandeep said...

did u write this blog spirtually

Anonymous said...

The phoniest part is that Hope Trueblood was supposed to be a "nineteenth-century story," yet the "spirit" is from the 1600s. Oops!