Here is a summary of our home circle.
Home circle held 6th December 2016.
A séance can be an interesting investigation to make notes from because of the objectivity of the setting.
In this séance there was much to be noted on unexplained activity. There were noises emitted from certain objects which had been put out and then this said audio based activity was heard replicated twice again. On the two occasions that the noises were heard, these came from behind where the sitters were sat and from adjacent to the investigation. Neither of these locations had anything or anyone who could be cited as for a cause of the auditory activity.
The medium was in the process of giving messages between spirits and sitters at the time of the unexplained noises. Emotional responses were noted to the messages and information was validated in participation from the members.
The medium later referenced a Margaret Mitchell thought to be Margaret Munnerlyn Mitchell (November 8, 1900 – August 16, 1949) who also wrote under pseudonym Peggy Mitchell is known as an American author and journalist. The name of Robert was said to be important as was the subject of writing. In particular it is believed that Gone with the Wind was referred to by the spirit as information was given about the novel. A book by Mitchell was published during her lifetime, the American Civil War-era novel called Gone with the Wind, for which she won the National Book Award for Most Distinguished Novel of 1936. Margaret Mitchell won the Pulitzer Prize for Fiction in 1937. In more recent years, a collection of a young Mitchell’s earlier writings and a novella she wrote as a teenager, Lost Laysen, have been published.
George Bernard Shaw (26 July 1856 – 2 November 1950), known at his insistence simply as Bernard Shaw, an Anglo-Irish playwright and critic was referred to by the medium. An individual whose influence on Western theatre, politics and culture extended from the 1880s to his passing and beyond, he wrote more than sixty plays. His written major works incorporated such pieces as Man and Superman (1902), Pygmalion (1912), and Saint Joan (1923). In the séance writing was talked of as important and it was, the spirit said, sometimes in shorter pieces that the most notable messages could be seen. The spirit referred to younger people being influenced by what could be seen in thoughts written down and how their own development could be shaped by this area of study. It was the spirit said that politicians, comedians and adversaries of many a literary field could oppose each other in a written objective but learn from the technique that each had used. There could be a lot achieved through literature, it was claimed and in life research has shown that through contemporary satire and historical allegory, Shaw became the leading dramatist of his generation, and in 1925 was awarded the Nobel Prize in Literature.
It was a séance that had much to refer to in messages, unexplained activity and there was an overall sentiment of the need for compelling writing.