|Aerosol spray, loud music and too much coffee.|
Save Me ReaperOh Reaper, Please.Save Me Reaper by kewlkat1472
Get me a release.
Save me from this hell.
Grant my wish and I'll never tell.
Life is a bitch.
My heart's been unstitched.
Tears have been shed.
I feel like I'm dead.
My skin is scarred.
I think my body's been charred.
I'm not some beauty to keep.
My scars are far too deep.
I feel like I'm already gone.
So please Reaper, take me before dawn.
Oh Reaper, Please.
Get me a release.
Save me from this hell.
Grant my wish and I'll never tell.
InsanityMentally instable.Insanity by kewlkat1472
It sounds rather impossible, but it’s so very realistic. It can be something you’re born with, or something brought onto you. It can happen to you in a snap of a moment or over long intervals of time. The fact is: you can lose touch with reality and become absorbed in a realm of fantasy. It’s that moment when you lose yourself… in yourself. It’s when you can’t tell up from down or left from right. Or even up from right and down from left. It’s when that fine line of fact or fake becomes blurred; or when you can’t tell adequate from inadequate.
The darkness seems to encase you and suffocate you with madness and illusion. It makes you feel insignificant, useless, worthless, unneeded… It gives you thoughts of pain and hurt that is so unbearable you can’t function properly. You lose sense of emotion and feelings. It leads you into doing stupid things like grabbing the vodka bottle or popping some
AddictionAddiction.Addiction by kewlkat1472
Just that single word sends shivers up my spine. It manipulates you and forces you into things you never thought you were capable of. It will send you to the lowest of lows and bounce your head on the ground to see if it can still send you down farther. It makes you see the horrors and terrifying truths of life. It will make you understand what depending on something really means and what true fright feels like. It’s one hell of a fucking roller coaster you want to stay as far away from.
But getting down there isn’t the hard part. It’s easy to depend on something for a way to cope or thrill you. It’s the getting back up, that’s the hard part. It’s difficult to let go of what you’ve become so attached to. You’ll have withdrawal symptoms ranging from headaches to panic attacks. You’ll be in so much more pain than what you were when you had the addiction to help you cope with life. Because now you are not only trying to get
|GREAT ART FROM GREAT ARTISTS, MASTERPIECES IN FULL EFFECT!|
Aersol spray, cotton and tissue as brush on canvas. PLEASE LISTEN TO THE SONG WATCHING THE IMAGE AND READING THE TEXT FOR TO FEEL THE MOOD:
Aerosol spray version of one of my fav ink works. The eyes SUCK as usual.
The belief that demons exist and can possess people is of course the stuff of fiction and horror films — but it is also one of the most widely-held religious beliefs in the world. Most religions claim that humans can be possessed by demonic spirits (the Bible, for example, recounts six instances of Jesus casting out demons), and offer exorcisms to remedy this threat.
The idea that invading spirits are inherently evil is largely a Judeo-Christian concept; many religions and belief systems accept possession by both beneficent and malevolent entities for short periods of time as uncommon — and not especially alarming — aspects of spiritual life. Spiritualism, a religion that flourished across America in the 1800s and is still practiced in a few places today, teaches that death is an illusion and that spirits can possess humans. New Agers have also long embraced a form of possession called channeling, in which spirits of the dead are said to inhabit a medium's body and communicate through them. Hundreds of books, and even some symphonies, have been allegedly composed by spirits.
Hollywood, of course, has been eager to capitalize on the public's continued fascination with exorcism and demonic possession with films often dubbed "based on a true story." There are countless exorcism-inspired films, including "The Last Exorcism," "The Exorcism Of Emily Rose," "The Devil Inside" and "The Rite" — wildly varying in quality, originality, and scariness. The greatest cultural influence, of course, came from the classic "The Exorcist." In the weeks after the film came out in 1974, a Boston Catholic center received daily requests for exorcisms. The script was written by William Peter Blatty, adapted from his best-selling 1971 novel of the same name. Blatty described the inspiration for the film as a Washington Post article he’d read in 1949 about a Maryland boy who had been exorcised. Blatty believed (or claimed to believe) it was an accurate account, though later research revealed the story had been sensationalized was far from credible.
Michael Cuneo, in his book "American Exorcism: Expelling Demons in the Land of Plenty," credits Blatty and "The Exorcist" with much of the modern-day interest in exorcism. As for historical accuracy, though, Cuneo characterizes Blatty's work as a massive structure of fantasy resting on a flimsy foundation of one priest's diary. There really was a boy who underwent an exorcism, but virtually all of the gory and sensational details appearing in the book and film were wildly exaggerated or completely made up.
While many people think of real exorcisms as relics of the Dark Ages, exorcisms continue to be performed, often on people who are emotionally and mentally disturbed. Whether those undergoing the exorcism are truly possessed by spirits or demons is another matter entirely. Exorcisms are done on people of strong religious faith. To the extent that exorcisms "work," it is due to the power of suggestion and psychology: If you believe you're possessed (and that an exorcism will cure you), then it just might.
The word exorcism derives from the Greek word for oath, "exousia." As religious studies scholar James R. Lewis explains in his book "Satanism Today: An Encyclopedia of Religion, Folklore, and Popular Culture," "To exorcise thus means something along the lines of placing the possessing spirit under oath — invoking a higher authority to compel the spirit — rather than an actual 'casting out.'" This becomes clear when the demonic entity is commanded to leave the person, not by the authority of a priest but instead, for example, "in the name of the Father, and the Son, and of the Holy Spirit."
The Vatican first issued official guidelines on exorcism in 1614, and revised them in 1999. According to the U.S. Conference of Catholic Bishops, signs of demonic possession include superhuman strength, aversion to holy water, and the ability to speak in unknown languages. Other potential signs of demonic possession include spitting, cursing, and "excessive masturbation."
Along with a handful of Vatican-sanctioned exorcists, there are hundreds of self-styled exorcists around the world. After attending 50 exorcisms during research for his book, Michael Cuneo states that he never saw anything supernatural or unexplainable: No levitation or spinning heads or demonic scratch marks suddenly appearing on anyone's faces, but many emotionally troubled people on both sides of the ritual.
While most people enjoy a scary movie, belief in the literal reality of demons and of the efficacy of exorcism can have deadly consequences. In 2003, an autistic 8-year-old boy in Milwaukee, Wis., was killed during an exorcism by church members who blamed an invading demon for his disability; in 2005 a young nun in Romania died at the hands of a priest during an exorcism after being bound to a cross, gagged, and left for days without food or water in an effort to expel demons. And on Christmas Day 2010 in London, England, a 14-year-old boy named Kristy Bamu was beaten and drowned to death by relatives trying to exorcise an evil spirit from the boy.
The practice of exorcism involves driving out supposed demons from an individual and has existed since the beginning of religion itself. Skeptic or believer, or whether you haven’t really thought about exorcisms and just think they looked pretty awesome in movies, it is a subject that is endlessly intriguing.
The idea of the spirit realm is not new. In fact, it’s one of the defining concepts in the collective imagination of our species. The earliest humans grappled with the idea of a spirit world. Philosophers like Descartes contemplated the divisions of the material world and the world of the mind.
We are ‘haunted’ by the idea of our own mortality. Over the years we’ve struggled with the possibility that those who have died before us are not completely gone, that part of them lives on in some kind of supernatural dimension that spills over into our everyday lived reality.
There is a concept of ghosts that takes a more scientific but no less spooky approach. It centers around the idea of energy and information. To be sure, the physical universe—everything from galactic formation to organic intelligence—is constructed of energy and patterns of information. Underneath the velour of the macroscopic world the matrix of our reality is comprised of constantly shifting quantum particles, intertwined dimensions, and amplitude distributions the true nature of which is hardly understood. After all, over 90% of our universe is comprised of “dark energy” and “dark matter” and physicists readily admit they have no idea what it is.
Let us consider for a minute the research that has been conducted in the last couple decades regarding the role of consciousness in the physical universe. Pioneering groups such as PEAR (Princeton Engineering Anomalies Research) and the Global Consciousness Project have been working to prove that consciousness has a physical impact on the world around us, that it can in fact influence random systems. Many of the researchers involved in these projects say the data collected shows nothing less than powerfully comprehensive evidence that mind does affect matter, albeit in small, sometimes marginal ways. By small they mean we can’t crunch cars, fly, and telekinetically control the world, like the film Chronicle would suggest. However, the research shows there is a strong likelihood that mind, matter, and energy are interconnected and affect one another.
Let’s take this conversation and embed it within the context of death, the supposed permanent erasure of our consciousness from the fabric of the universe. Let’s say the PEAR researchers are right, and the human mind affects the information of the physical world around it. If our consciousness affects matter, it stands to reason that our subjective state of mind would be a factor in the nature of the affectation. We already know that death is a tremendously powerful physiological process. Could it be that people who suffer extremely unpleasant deaths, or die under extreme physical and psychological duress, could leave behind traces of that information which remains in the general flow of energy?
Perhaps paranormal visitations and hauntings are real and represent interactions with poorly understood remnants of human energy. Are ghosts information patterns? Are the tools and gadgets wielded by ghost hunters just scratching the surface…
Since we have no clue as to the answer, I will simply pose the question. Don’t haunt the messenger.
Worst skateboarder ever.
50% not guilty.
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