Several animals that have been influenced by this haunted place have died as a result of the horror they have felt
Type of Spiritual Experience
Saaremaa (Estonian pronunciation: [ˈsɑːremɑː]; Swedish and German: Ösel; Danish: Øsel; English (historically): Oesel;]) is the largest island in Estonia, measuring 2,673 km2 (1,032 sq mi). The main island of Saare County, it is located in the Baltic Sea, south of Hiiumaa island and west of Muhu island, and belongs to the West Estonian Archipelago.
According to archaeological finds, the territory of Saaremaa has been inhabited from at least 5000 BCE. Pre-Viking age Salme ship burials have been found in Sõrve Peninsula. Sagas talk about numerous skirmishes between islanders and Vikings. Saaremaa was the wealthiest county of ancient Estonia and the home of notorious Estonian pirates, sometimes called the Eastern Vikings. The Chronicle of Henry of Livonia describes a fleet of sixteen ships and five hundred Osilians ravaging the area that is now southern Sweden, then belonging to Denmark.
Footfalls on the Boundary of Another World was written by Robert Dale Owen in 1859
Robert Dale Owen (November 7, 1801 – June 24, 1877) was a Scottish-born social reformer who immigrated to the United States in 1825, became a U.S. citizen, and was active in Indiana politics as member of the Democratic Party in the Indiana House of Representatives (1835–39 and 1851–53) and represented Indiana in the U.S. House of Representatives (1843–47). As a member of Congress, Owen successfully pushed through the bill that established Smithsonian Institution and served on the Institution's first Board of Regents. Owen also served as a delegate to the Indiana Constitutional Convention in 1850 and was appointed as U.S. chargé d'affaires (1853–58) to Naples.
Owen was a knowledgeable exponent of the socialist doctrines of his father, Robert Owen, and managed the day-to-day operation of New Harmony, Indiana, the socialistic utopian community he helped establish with his father in 1825. Throughout his adult life, Robert Dale Owen wrote and published numerous pamphlets, speeches, books, and articles that described his personal and political views, including his belief in spiritualism.
Owen co-edited the New-Harmony Gazette with Frances Wright in the late 1820s in Indiana and the Free Enquirer in the 1830s in New York City. Owen was an advocate of married women's property and divorce rights, secured inclusion of an article in the Indiana Constitution of 1851 that provided tax-supported funding for a uniform system of free public schools, and established the position of Indiana Superintendent of Public Instruction. Owen is also noted for a series of open letters he wrote in 1862 that favored the abolition of slavery and supported general emancipation, as well as a suggestion that the federal government should provide assistance to freedmen.
A description of the experience
R. D. Owen - Footfalls on the Boundary of another World P. 188.
As quoted in Gabriel Delanne - Materials for use in the study of Reincarnation
This case is very significant, because several animals that have been influenced by this haunted place have died as a result of the horror they had felt.
During the phenomena of the Arensburg cemetery on the island of Oesel, where coffins were found in closed vaults and these facts were documented by official authorities, the horses of people visiting the cemetery were often so scared and excited that they covered themselves with sweat and scum. Sometimes they threw themselves to the ground and seemed to be dying and despite the immediate help they received, many died after a day or two. In this case, as in so many others, although the authorities conducted a very severe investigation, it did not discover any natural causes