History Of Ouija


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Communicating with the spirit world has always been an obsession for mankind. What will happen to you today, tomorrow, after you die? People have always clamored for the unknown. There are many theories and conjectures on Ouija board history and how it began.An old name for Ouija board is "talking boards."   
The Ouija board may have originated from the fabled Moroccan city Ouija also spelled Oujida or Oudjda.The Ouija Board has been around since the time of the Roman Emporeror Valens in the fourth century. It is also thought to have been used by the Greeks since before the time of Christ.  The Ouija board is meant to be used by two people. It can be placed on a table or directly on the laps of the users. Both people place their fingertips lightly on the planchette and wait. A planchette (plan-shet') is a square or round-shaped disk, which moves to spell out messages, or answer questions.It is sometimes referred to as an "indicator" or "pointer Ouija messages obviously come from forces beyond our control. You contact or "channel" these entities through the board. They are discarnate spirits, ghosts, or other ethereal beings who have a purpose for contacting the living.
Many advocates of the Spiritualist Theory think that there is no harm in contacting the other realm because most spirits are basically benign and have important information to share. The ancient Egyptians used a device similar to the ouija board. A ring was attached to a strand of thread, held over a circular table with symbols on it, and the ring would strike the table to spell out answers.
One of the first mentions of the automatic writing method used in the Ouija board is found in China around 1100 B.C., and it is first recorded in historical documents of the Song Dynasty. The method was known as fuji "planchette writing". The use of planchette writing as a means of ostensibly contacting the dead and the spirit-world continued, and, albeit under special rituals and supervisions, was a central practice of the Quanzhen School , until it was forbidden by the Qing Dynasty. Several entire scriptures of the Daozang are supposedly works of automatic planchette writing. Similar methods of mediumistic spirit writing have been widely practiced in Ancient India, Greece , Rome and medieval Europe.