quote by Scott Westerfeld

I'd watched too many schoolmates graduate into mental institutions, into group homes and jails, and I knew that locking people up was paranormal - against normal, not beside it. Locks didn't cure; they strangled.

— Scott Westerfeld

Viral Paranormal quotations

I think paranormal experiences are very personal, again, if they are that.

Yes, sometimes I've felt that some things I would personally believe enough for me to take action on it... like, you know, I felt something happen in a hotel once that made me never stay there again.

I love the paranormal, because there, every genre I write can become one beacon for my imagination.

We are firm believers of the paranormal, but we believe over 80 percent of all claims can be disproved.

HARRY DRESDEN—WIZARD Lost Items Found.

Paranormal Investigations. Consulting. Advice. Reasonable Rates. No Love Potions, Endless Purses, Parties, or Other Entertainment

Magic is natural. It is a harmonious movement of energies to create a needed change. If you wish to practice magic, all thoughts of it being paranormal or supernatural must be forgotten.

I have always been interested in the paranormal and afterlife, everything from ghosts to angels. I think that everyone has that curiosity of the great unknown.

Paranormal events are just edges of the infinite we 'happen' to encounter.

I have now transformed into a sensitive;

a person who is able to detect when spirits are present. It's a skill that's evolved over hundreds of paranormal investigations and has taught me that the human body is the best means of paranormal detection. I've become a fine-tuned instrument of spiritual sensitivity.

I don't expect that the million will ever be won, simply because there is no confirming evidence for any paranormal claims to date.

I envy people that know love. That have someone who takes them as they are.

The paranormal, you can't pick and choose. It's all or nothing.

When I was a kid, I was obsessed with UFOs in particular, and the paranormal.

I grew up in the '90s, which is when The X-Files was at its zenith.

The popularity of the paranormal, oddly enough, might even be grounds for encouragement. I think that the appetite for mystery, the enthusiasm for that which we do not understand, is healthy and to be fostered. It is the same appetite which drives the best of true science, and it is an appetite which true science is best qualified to satisfy.

I believe in ghosts because I had a paranormal expierience once that was very personal. Though, every fiber in my being tries to convince me they don't exist.

All argument is against it; but all belief is for it.

I grew up writing about the paranormal, and I blame too many Saturday mornings watching Scooby Doo.

I think everything I do is normal, not paranormal but normal.

Its using the power of the mind to achieve whatever we can endure.

But I do believe in the paranormal, that there are things our brains just can't understand.

Does the ‘Paranormal’ lie within the margins between the ‘Metacosm’ [a larger reality beyond the macro/microcosms consisting of 10 dimensions or more] and the virtual reality established by the digital simulation?

Even if you look at the 'Paranormal Activity' movies, at the end of the movie things get really crazy and nutty, but they all start in a very mundane situation that people can relate to, and that's also to some degree what we tried to do in 'Chernobyl Diaries.

Mysteries once thought to be supernatural or paranormal happenings - such as astronomical or meteorological events - are incorporated into science once their causes are understood.

Nine times out of ten we find reasons for everything going on that aren't paranormal.

The fate of the paranormal is to become the normal as our horizons of understanding expand.

The Princess Bride is one of my favorite movies, of all time.

Paranormal phenomena have a habit of going away whenever they are tested under rigorous conditions. This is why the $1,000,000 reward of James Randi, offered to anyone who can demonstrate a paranormal effect under proper scientific controls, is safe.

I don't really believe in the paranormal; I'm a skeptic through and through.

Although such research [into the paranormal] has yet to produce anything in the way of a repeatable controlled experiment, its practitioners argue that its revolutionary potentialities justify its continuation. My own feeling is that after a century of total failure it has become a bloody bore.

Juanita Rose Violini's Almanac of the Infamous, the Incredible and the Ignored is delightfully odd, wonderfully weird, and anything but normal. Filled with historical curiosities and esoteric advice, the book explains legends, the paranormal, and the people who experience the fringe. Have fun, but don't get too close this book may be contagious.

I love Paranormal Activity and The Exorcist.

The Shining is a great one too, but theres not a lot that scares me. Maybe its because I know the other side of it, and I know how movies are made, but it takes a lot for me to get freaked out.

One can discern a few very general myths that facilitate the birth of further myths: that everything is possible; that whatever we have failed to explain in normal and earthly terms must have paranormal or supernatural explanations; and that science, being rational, cannot explain the irrational, such as taste and love.

One of my favorite movies of all time is Fargo.

I saw Paranormal Activity on Halloween with all my friends. It scared me, but it was so much fun.

When some French were assembling an encyclopedia of paranormal experiences, they decided to leave déjà vu out, because it was so common it could not be considered paranormal.

Even when I was making the first 'Paranormal Activity,' I didn't tell anyone I was making it, not my friends or neighbors or co-workers. I just kind of found that there was nothing to gain by announcing to the world that you're doing something.

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