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Se han registrado en el Archivo 35210 hechos de 177 países que pertenecen a 1198 fenómenos. De ellos se han revelado 2831, otros 11024 están en la fase de prueba para la conformidad de una de las 322 versiones.

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Mundo paralelo. Reino Unido

ID #1706697451
Añadido Mié, 31/01/2024
Autor July N.
Fuentes
Fenómenos
Estado
Hipótesis

Datos iniciales

Información inicial de fuentes o de un testigo ocular
Fecha del incidente: 
09.12.1873 04:00
Ubicación: 
Отель «Виктория»
Бристоль
Reino Unido

El periódico "the Times" del 11 de diciembre de 1873 informó sobre una pareja de ancianos de Campston que se alojaba en un hotel de la ciudad de Bristol. Por la noche escucharon algunos sonidos. El Señor Kampston se levantó de la cama y comenzó a buscar zapatos de noche en el Suelo, que de repente se abrió y comenzó a caer en un vacío negro, pero su esposa logró agarrarlo y arrastrarlo a la habitación. En pánico, salieron de la habitación a través de una ventana; fueron descubiertos en la estación de tren con camisones mientras buscaban a un oficial de policía.

__________

El martes, el Tribunal de policía de Bristol reveló una circunstancia inusual. El Sr. Thomas B. Kampston y su esposa, la Sra. Ann Martha Kampston, de Virginia Road, Leeds, fueron procesados por alterar el orden público en el hotel victoria y por el uso de armas de fuego.

La dueña del hotel, la Sra. Tong, declaró en su testimonio que los acusados alquilaron un Apartamento en el hotel el lunes por la noche y se fueron a descansar durante unas doce horas.

Alrededor de las cuatro de la mañana, se despertó con fuertes gritos y gritos en su habitación, seguidos por el sonido de disparos de armas de fuego. Bajó y descubrió que ambos saltaban de su habitación al patio de abajo, a una profundidad de más de doce pies, y luego se dirigían a la estación de tren de enfrente.

T. Harker, jefe nocturno del ferrocarril Bristol-Exeter, dijo que los participantes del incidente irrumpieron en su oficina, parcialmente vestidos, gritando "Asesinato" y estaban terriblemente emocionados.

Le dijeron que habían escapado de la guarida de ladrones y ladrones y que tenían que defenderse.

Tenían la impresión de que alguien los estaba vigilando y lo obligaron a buscar en la sala de espera para asegurarse de que no había nadie allí. Cuando el Sr. Campston envió a buscar al policía, lo registraron y le encontraron un revólver y tres cuchillos.

Cuando el juez le preguntó qué tenía que decir para explicar el caso, el Sr. Campston, que tenía problemas para hablar, respondió que él y su esposa se habían alojado en Clifton; pero, con la intención de ir a Weston-super-Alcalde esa mañana, bajaron y alquilaron una habitación en el hotel victoria, ubicado cerca de la estación de tren.

Alrededor de las cuatro de la mañana, se alarmaron por los terribles sonidos que no podían explicar y que los asustaron mucho. La cama parecía abrirse y hacer muchas cosas extrañas.

Paul también se dio la vuelta y escucharon voces. Estaban tan asustados que abrieron la ventana del dormitorio y saltaron afuera. Campston también compartió su versión de lo sucedido.

Ella dijo que alrededor de las cuatro de la mañana escucharon ruidos horribles. Paul parecía sucumbir. Ella, por supuesto, se abrió y su esposo cayó desde cierta distancia, y ella trató de levantarlo.

Lo que dijeron se repetía cada vez que hablaban. Muy asustada, le pidió a su esposo que disparara una pistola, lo que hizo, en el techo. El ruido continuó, salieron por la ventana, pero ella no sabía cómo.

Cuando salieron a la calle, ella le pidió a su esposo que disparara el arma una vez más. Luego corrieron hacia la estación de tren. En respuesta al juez, la dama dijo que no podía escuchar el ruido tan claramente como su esposo.

Butt, quien fue telegrafiado desde Gloucester, y en respuesta a la opinión del panel, dijo que las partes habían tomado muy buenas posiciones en Leeds.

Sugirió que se les rindiera la debida responsabilidad si se le entregaban, lo que finalmente se hizo y los acusados fueron puestos en libertad. Es imposible dar ninguna explicación a este extraño incidente, y se cree que fue una alucinación por parte de su esposo.

_______________

"Vacío en la cama"

Categoría: anomalía Espacio-temporal.

De: Bristol Mercury; London Times; Davis, PP. 116-119

Dónde: Hotel Victoria, Bristol, Avon, Reino Unido

Cuándo: Alrededor de las 4:00 a. m., martes 9 de diciembre de 1873

Quién: Thomas B. Kampston y su esposa Ann Martha Kampston

​​Qué tan cerca de la fuente: periódicos Modernos e informes del censo.

El fenómeno: el 8 de diciembre de 1873, el Sr. y La Sra. Decidieron pasar la noche en Bristol y por la mañana ir a Weston-super-Alcalde. Se instalaron en el hotel victoria, ubicado frente a la estación de tren de Bristol y Exeter, y se fueron a la cama alrededor de la medianoche.



Alrededor de la una de la madrugada, los Kampstons buscaron a la dueña de la casa, la señora Tong, y se quejaron de las voces que parecían provenir de la habitación de al lado. Cuando la Sra. Tong entró en su habitación, naturalmente no se escuchó nada. La pareja viajera se volvió a dormir, pero en algún momento entre las 3:00 y las 4:00, según informa el generalmente conservador London Times , se sintieron perturbados por "sonidos horribles que no pudieron explicar y que los asustaron mucho". La cama parecía abrirse debajo de ellos "e hizo muchas cosas extrañas" que no se detallan. Según el periódico Bristol Mercury del 13 de diciembre, Anne Campston testificó más tarde que" el piso parecía sucumbir y la cama también parecía abrirse. Escucharon voces, y lo que dijeron se repitió después de ellos. Su esposo quería que ella obtuviera el Piso, por supuesto, como si se abriera y su esposo cayera a cierta distancia, y ella trató de levantarlo.



Mientras ayudaba a su esposo a salir del vacío negro en la cama y el piso, La Sra. Disparó al techo, pero los sonidos horribles continuaron. La pareja asustada salió por la ventana y cayó doce pies en el patio de abajo. El Sr. Campston disparó su arma de nuevo, después de lo cual la pareja en ropa de noche huyó a la estación.



T. Harker, el jefe nocturno del ferrocarril Bristol-Exeter, dijo que las partes irrumpieron en su oficina parcialmente vestidas, gritando "Asesinato", y estaban en un terrible estado de excitación. Le dijeron que escaparon de la guarida de ladrones y ladrones, y tuvieron que defenderse". Le pidieron a Harker que registrara la sala de espera para asegurarse de que nadie los estuviera siguiendo.



Harker llamó al agente de policía, quien buscó al Sr. Campston y encontró no solo una pistola, sino tres cuchillos. Los kampstons fueron detenidos de inmediato y comparecieron más tarde el mismo martes ante el Tribunal de policía de Bristol.



Rarezas: los Informes de desapariciones son una especie de "informes negativos". En lugar de que alguien vea o experimente un fenómeno extraño, simplemente hay un vacío donde alguien o algo solía estar. Las observaciones de los "agujeros" reales en los que las personas o las cosas pueden desaparecer son raras, pero no desconocidas.



Final: los Campstons contaron su historia a un Tribunal incrédulo. Campston, que tenía problemas para hablar, apenas podía hablar debido a su condición angustiada. Afortunadamente, a un tal Sr. Butt se le envió un telegrama, presumiblemente a petición de los Campston. Butt apareció en la audiencia y " en respuesta a la opinión del panel, dijo que las partes estaban muy bien posicionadas en Leeds. Se ofreció a asumir la responsabilidad adecuada de ellos si se le entregaban, lo que finalmente se hizo y los acusados fueron liberados de la custodia". (Artículo del Times)



Leyenda: Nada de esto parece haber sucedido antes con los Campstones o el hotel victoria.



El periódico en Prosa the London Times concluye:"no se puede dar ninguna explicación a Este extraño suceso, y se supone que fue una alucinación". El periódico Bristol Mercury está de acuerdo:"No hay duda de que todo fue una alucinación". El Bristol Daily Post del 10 de diciembre menciona que la policía registró una habitación de hotel y no encontró nada inusual, por lo que compartieron una opinión general. Un siglo y medio más tarde, otros sugirieron que los Kampstones evitaron por poco caer en algún pasaje a otra dimensión.



Comentarios: Algunos escritores se han preguntado por qué el Sr. Campston llevó consigo un revólver y tres cuchillos para esta excursión. El hecho es que la Inglaterra victoriana no era un lugar tan seguro. El escritor británico Rodney Davis explica que en 1873 todavía era legal en el Reino Unido comprar pistolas sin receta.



Davis, con un poco de ayuda de Elizabeth Shaw, de la biblioteca central de Bristol, reveló algunos hechos sobre el caso de Campston. El hotel victoria (propiedad de Josiah Brown) estaba ubicado en 140 Thomas Street y en 1876 pasó a llamarse Bute Arms. Fue demolido en la década de 1920. La estación de tren al otro lado de la calle ahora se llama Temple Meads.



Charles Fort en el capítulo 18 LO!. llama a los Campstones una "pareja de ancianos". Sin embargo, Thomas Campston tenía solo veinticinco años en el momento del incidente. Él y su esposa vivían en 35 Virginia Road, Leeds. Según el censo de 1881, Thomas era "un productor de lino que empleaba a unas 90 personas", una "muy buena posición" a la que se refería el Sr. Entre 1876 y 1879, Anne Campston dio a luz a dos niños y una niña.



Davis, Rodney. La desaparición sobrenatural (nueva York: Sterling Publishing Company, 1996).



"Alucinación extraordinaria". London Times, 11 de diciembre de 1873, P. 11.



"Emergencia en el hotel Bristol. Bristol Mercury, 13 de diciembre de 1873.

Noticias originales

A singular circumstance came to light in the Bristol Police Court, on Tuesday. Mr. Thomas B. Cumpston, and his wife, Mrs. Ann Martha Cumpston, of Virginia Road, Leeds, were brought up for being disorderly at the Victoria Hotel and with letting off fire-arms.

It was stated in evidence by the landlady of the hotel, Mrs. Tongue, that the defendants took an apartment at the hotel, on Monday evening, and retired to rest about twelve o’clock.

About four o’clock in the morning she was awoke by loud screams and shouts in their bed room, succeeded by a report of fire-arms. She went down and found that they had both leapt from their bed room into the yard below—a depth of upwards of twelve feet—and then made their way to the railway station opposite.

Mr. T. Harker, the night superintendent on the Bristol and Exeter Railway, said the parties rushed into his office, partly dressed, crying out “Murder,” and they were in a terrible state of excitement.

They told him they had escaped from a den of rogues and thieves, and they had to defend themselves.

They were under the impression that someone was following them, and they made him search the waiting room to see there was no one there. Upon his sending for a policeman, Mr. Cumpston was searched, and a revolver and three knives were found upon him.

When asked by the magistrate what he had to say in explanation of the matter, Mr. Cumpston, who had an impediment in his speech, said he and his wife had been staying at Clifton; but, intending to proceed to Weston-super-Mare that morning, they came down and engaged a room at the Victoria Hotel, being near the railway station.

They were alarmed at about four o’clock in the morning by terrible noises which they could not explain, and which frightened them very much. The bed seemed to open, and did all sorts of strange things.

The floor, too, opened, and they heard voices. They were so terrified that they opened their bed-room window and leapt out.Mrs. Cumpston, also, gave her version of the affair.

She said they heard terrible noises at about four o’clock in the morning. The floor seemed to be giving way. It certainly opened, and her husband fell down some distance, and she tried to get him up.

What they said was repeated every time they spoke. Being very much frightened she asked her husband to fire off his pistol, which he did, into the ceiling. The noises continuing, they got out of the window, but she did not know how.

When they got outside she asked her husband to fire off his pistol again. They then ran up to the railway station. In reply to the Bench, the lady said she did not hear the noises so plainly as her husband.

Ultimately, a Mr. Butt, who had been telegraphed for from Gloucester, attended the Court, and in reply to the Bench said the parties occupied a very good position in Leeds.

He offered to take proper charge of them if they were handed over to him, which was ultimately done, the defendants being discharged from custody. No explanation can be given of this strange affair, and the belief is that it was an hallucination on the part of the husband.

__________________

This story appeared in the London "Times" on Dec. 11 1873.  It reads like a real-life version of William Hope Hodgson's story "The Whistling Room."

Pity Yelp was not around in those days.  I'd love to see the reviews this hotel would've gotten.
 

A singular circumstance came to light in the Bristol Police Court, on Tuesday. Mr. Thomas B. Cumpston, and his wife, Mrs. Ann Martha Cumpston, of Virginia Road, Leeds, were brought up for being disorderly at the Victoria Hotel and with letting off fire-arms. It was stated in evidence by the landlady of the hotel, Mrs. Tongue, that the defendants took an apartment at the hotel, on Monday evening, and retired to rest about twelve o'clock. About four o'clock in the morning she was awoke by loud screams and shouts in their bed room, succeeded by a report of fire-arms. She went down and found that they had both leapt from their bed room into the yard below—a depth of upwards of twelve feet—and then made their way to the railway station opposite.

Mr. T. Harker, the night superintendent on the Bristol and Exeter Railway, said the parties rushed into his office, partly dressed, crying out "Murder," and they were in a terrible state of excitement. They told him they had escaped from a den of rogues and thieves, and they had to defend themselves. They were under the impression that someone was following them, and they made him search the waiting room to see there was no one there. Upon his sending for a policeman, Mr. Cumpston was searched, and a revolver and three knives were found upon him.

When asked by the magistrate what he had to say in explanation of the matter, Mr. Cumpston, who had an impediment in his speech, said he and his wife had been staying at Clifton; but, intending to proceed to Weston-super-Mare that morning, they came down and engaged a room at the Victoria Hotel, being near the railway station. They were alarmed at about four o'clock in the morning by terrible noises which they could not explain, and which frightened them very much. The bed seemed to open, and did all sorts of strange things. The floor, too, opened, and they heard voices. They were so terrified that they opened their bed-room window and leapt out.

Mrs. Cumpston, also, gave her version of the affair. She said they heard terrible noises at about four o'clock in the morning. The floor seemed to be giving way. It certainly opened, and her husband fell down some distance, and she tried to get him up. What they said was repeated every time they spoke. Being very much frightened she asked her husband to fire off his pistol, which he did, into the ceiling. The noises continuing, they got out of the window, but she did not know how. When they got outside she asked her husband to fire off his pistol again. They then ran up to the railway station. In reply to the Bench, the lady said she did not hear the noises so plainly as her husband. Ultimately, a Mr. Butt, who had been telegraphed for from Gloucester, attended the Court, and in reply to the Bench said the parties occupied a very good position in Leeds. He offered to take proper charge of them if they were handed over to him, which was ultimately done, the defendants being discharged from custody. No explanation can be given of this strange affair, and the belief is that it was an hallucination on the part of the husband.

______________

Early in the morning of Dec. 9, 1873, Thomas B. Cumpston and his wife, “who occupied good positions in Leeds,” were arrested in a railroad station, in Bristol, England, charged with disorderly conduct, both of them in their nightclothes, Cumpston having fired a pistol. See the London Times, Dec. 11, 1873. Cumpston excitedly told that he and his wife had arrived the day before, from Leeds, and had taken a room in a Bristol hotel, and that, early in the morning, the floor had “opened,” and that, as he was about to be dragged into the “opening,” his wife had saved him, both of them so terrified that they had jumped out the window, running to the railroad station, looking for a policeman. In the Bristol Daily Post, December 10, is an account of proceedings in the police court. Cumpston’s excitement was still so intense that he could not clearly express himself. Mrs. Cumpston testified that, early in the evening, both of them had been alarmed by loud sounds, but that they had been reassured by the landlady. At three or four in the morning the sounds were heard again. They jumped out on the floor, which was felt giving away under them. Voices repeating their exclamations were heard, or their own voices echoed strangely. Then, according to what she saw, or thought she saw, the floor opened wide. Her husband was falling into this “opening” when she dragged him back. The landlady was called, and she testified that sounds had been heard, but she was unable clearly to describe them. Policemen said that they had gone to the place, the Victoria Hotel, and had examined the room, finding nothing to justify the extraordinary conduct of the Cumpstons. They suggested that the matter was a case of collective hallucination. I note that there was no suggestion of intoxication. The Cumpstons, an elderly couple, were discharged in the custody of somebody who had come from Leeds (Fort, 1941, p154).

Those stuffy Victorians generally considered it to be in bad taste to fire off your revolver in a hotel room during the early morning hours, as well as running about railway stations in one’s pajamas.  You know, Monday night in modern New York City.  The Cumpstons were taken into custody and charged with disturbing the peace.  Two days later the London Times published a detailed account of the courtroom proceedings.

A singular circumstance came to light in the Bristol Police Court, on Tuesday. Mr. Thomas B. Cumpston, and his wife, Mrs. Ann Martha Cumpston, of Virginia Road, Leeds, were brought up for being disorderly at the Victoria Hotel and with letting off fire-arms. It was stated in evidence by the landlady of the hotel, Mrs. Tongue, that the defendants took an apartment at the hotel, on Monday evening, and retired to rest about twelve o’clock. About four o’clock in the morning she was awoke by loud screams and shouts in their bed room, succeeded by a report of fire-arms. She went down and found that they had both leapt from their bed room into the yard below—a depth of upwards of twelve feet—and then made their way to the railway station opposite.
Mr. T. Harker, the night superintendent on the Bristol and Exeter Railway, said the parties rushed into his office, partly dressed, crying out “Murder,” and they were in a terrible state of excitement. They told him they had escaped from a den of rogues and thieves, and they had to defend themselves. They were under the impression that someone was following them, and they made him search the waiting room to see there was no one there. Upon his sending for a policeman, Mr. Cumpston was searched, and a revolver and three knives were found upon him.
When asked by the magistrate what he had to say in explanation of the matter, Mr. Cumpston, who had an impediment in his speech, said he and his wife had been staying at Clifton; but, intending to proceed to Weston-super-Mare that morning, they came down and engaged a room at the Victoria Hotel, being near the railway station. They were alarmed at about four o’clock in the morning by terrible noises which they could not explain, and which frightened them very much. The bed seemed to open, and did all sorts of strange things. The floor, too, opened, and they heard voices. They were so terrified that they opened their bed-room window and leapt out.
Mrs. Cumpston, also, gave her version of the affair. She said they heard terrible noises at about four o’clock in the morning. The floor seemed to be giving way. It certainly opened, and her husband fell down some distance, and she tried to get him up. What they said was repeated every time they spoke. Being very much frightened she asked her husband to fire off his pistol, which he did, into the ceiling. The noises continuing, they got out of the window, but she did not know how. When they got outside she asked her husband to fire off his pistol again. They then ran up to the railway station. In reply to the Bench, the lady said she did not hear the noises so plainly as her husband. Ultimately, a Mr. Butt, who had been telegraphed for from Gloucester, attended the Court, and in reply to the Bench said the parties occupied a very good position in Leeds. He offered to take proper charge of them if they were handed over to him, which was ultimately done, the defendants being discharged from custody. No explanation can be given of this strange affair, and the belief is that it was a hallucination on the part of the husband (London Times, December 11, 1873).

___________________

The Void in the Bed

Category: Space-Time anomaly
From: Bristol Mercury; London Times; Davies, pp. 116-119
Where: The Victoria Hotel, Bristol, Avon, UK
When: About 4:00 a.m., Tuesday, December 9, 1873
Who: Thomas B. Cumpston and his wife, Ann Martha Cumpston
How close to source: Contemporary newspaper and census accounts
Phenomena: On December 8, 1873, Mr. and Mrs. Cumpston, of Virginia Road, Leeds, were traveling from Clifton to Weston-super-Mare. They decided to stay overnight in Bristol and continue to Weston-super-Mare in the morning. They checked into the Victoria Hotel, just across from the Bristol & Exeter Railway station, and went to bed about midnight.

At about 1:00 a.m. the Cumpstons sought out the landlady, Mrs. Tongue, and complained of voices that seemed to be emanating from the next room. Naturally, there was nothing to hear when Mrs. Tongue entered their suite. The traveling couple went back to bed, but sometime between 3:00 and 4:00, according to the usually conservative London Times, they were disturbed "by terrible noises which they could not explain, and which frightened them very much." The bed seemed to open beneath them "and did all sorts of strange things" that are not elaborated on. According to the Bristol Mercury of December 13, Ann Cumpston testified later that "The floor seemed to be giving way, and the bed also seemed to open. They heard voices, and what they said was repeated after them. Her husband wished her to get out of the way. The floor certainly seemed to open, and her husband fell down some distance, and she tried to get him up."

After helping her husband out of the black void in the bed and floor, Mrs. Cumpston asked him to fire his pistol. He shot into the ceiling, but the terrifying noises continued. The frightened couple climbed out the window and dropped twelve feet to the yard below. Mr. Cumpston fired off his pistol again, then the couple fled to the railway station in their nightclothes.

The Times account continues: "Mr. T. Harker, the night superintendent on the Bristol and Exeter Railway, said the parties rushed into his office partly dressed, crying out 'Murder,' and they were in a terrible state of excitement. They told him they had escaped from a den of rogues and thieves, and they had to defend themselves." They asked Harker to search the waiting room to make sure no one was following them.

Harker called for a constable, who searched Mr. Cumpston and found, not only the pistol, but three knives on his person. The Cumpstons were promptly taken into custody and brought up before the Bristol Police Court later that same Tuesday.

Oddities: Accounts of disappearances are sort of "negative reports." Instead of someone seeing or experiencing a strange phenomenon, there is simply an emptiness where someone or something used to be. Observations of actual "openings" into which people or things might disappear are rare but not unknown.

Ending: The Cumpstons told their story to an incredulous court. Mr. Cumpston, who possessed a speech impediment, could barely talk due to his distraught state. Fortunately, a telegram had been sent to a Mr. Butt, presumably at the Cumpstons' request. Mr. Butt appeared at the hearing and "in reply to the Bench said the parties occupied a very good position in Leeds. He offered to take proper charge of them if they were handed over to him, which was ultimately done, the defendants being discharged from custody." (The Times article)

Legend: Nothing like this seems to have ever happened to the Cumpstons or the Victoria Hotel before.

Explanation: The prosaic London Times concludes: "No explanation can be given of this strange affair, and the belief is that it was an hallucination." The Bristol Mercury concurs: "There is little doubt that the whole was an hallucination." The Bristol Daily Post of December 10 mentions that police scoured the hotel room and found nothing out of the ordinary, so they echoed the general sentiment. In the century and a half since, others have speculated that the Cumpstons barely escaped falling into some sort of opening into another dimension.

Comments: Some writers have wondered why Mr. Cumpston carried a revolver and three knives with him on this excursion. The fact is that Victorian England was not all that safe a place. British author Rodney Davies explains that it was still legal in Great Britain to buy handguns over the counter in 1873.

Davies, with a little help from Elizabeth Shaw of the Bristol Central Library, uncovered a few facts about the Cumpston case. The Victoria Hotel (Josiah Brown, proprietor) was located at 140 Thomas Street and became the Bute Arms in 1876. It was torn down in the 1920s. The railway station across the street is now called Temple Meads.

Charles Fort, in Chapter 18 of LO!, calls the Cumpstons "an elderly couple." Thomas Cumpston, however, was only twenty-five at the time of the incident. He and his wife lived at Number 35, Virginia Road, Leeds. According to the 1881 census Thomas was a "linen manufacturer employing about 90 persons" -- the "very good position" alluded to by Mr. Butt. Ann Cumpston gave birth to two boys and a girl in the years between 1876 and 1879.

Davies, Rodney. Supernatural Vanishings (New York: Sterling Publishing Company, 1996).

"Extraordinary Hallucination." London Times, December 11, 1873, p. 11.

"Extraordinary Occurrence at a Bristol Hotel." Bristol Mercury, December 13, 1873.

Hipótesis

Lista de versiones que contienen características que coinciden con las descripciones de testigos o evidencia material

La alucinación

La alucinación es un estilo que surge en la mente de la irritante, es decir, la percepción de que no existen realmente los objetos (los objetos y fenómenos) como reales.

Negativos alucinaciones son por el contrario невосприятие reales de los objetos.

Falsificación deliberada

Esta versión incluye cualquier falsificación que imite fenómenos inexplicables como desde el exterior: bromas, flashmobs, noticias falsas, engaño de testigos, escenificaciones, etc.

Hay muchas maneras de hacer algo similar a un fantasma o un platillo volador con materiales improvisados, sin usar videos y fotomontajes.

Muchas cosas caseras hechas para una broma, una broma o una imitación directa de un ser o evento místico pueden confundirse con algo inexplicable no solo en fotos y videos, sino también en la realidad.

Investigación

Verificación de versiones, su confirmación o refutación. Información adicional, notas durante el estudio de los materiales.
No hay suficiente información

Currículum

La explicación más probable. La versión, confirmada por la investigación
No hay suficiente información

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