Wednesday, September 6, 2017

Second upside-down laundry-basket demon

Piles of clothes in your home is, at best, unsightly and unhygienic; at worst, it's deadly—at least during periods of high demonic activity, as this latest image of a snarling, fanged demon (below) hanging upside-down in a laundry basket mere inches from where I sleep (not to mention the myriad of other images like it) can attest:

In my laundry basket, upside-down, the bone-white face of a snarling demon
It may not seem to be a very strange place to expect to find demons when you consider some of the other places they can be found [see Strangest things, places demons possess]; and, even less so when you consider the reasoning behind their choice of possession:
  • Clothing is made of light, malleable fabrics. That makes it easier for a demon to possess, say, a T-shirt, versus, say, a block of metal.
  • Clothing is strong. This is material to any demon that intends to make physical, tangible interaction in this world that requires certain degrees of strength; and, it is vital to any demon that intends to keep his parts together and in order—a problem to any demon who possesses sand or dirt or water.
  • Clothing has a predictable lifecycle and path. Demons prefer to possess items that are likely to remain stationary, and when not, items that follow a predictable path from one point to another. Clothes fit the bill in both respects, the only exception being when they're worn; however, ordinarily, clothes in a laundry basket are not likely to be touched until laundry day; clothes on a shelf are not likely to be moved until they are worn; and, regardless of the occasion for the touching, they either go to the laundry mat, and then return home or are worn for the day and then tossed into the laundry basket. No surprises.
  • Clothing is shelved or piled into bunches. Demons huddle to prolong the life and strength of their possession of any given item. A demon that has surrounded itself with other demons encapsulates itself in a bubble of like-cloaked molecules; insodoing, its cloaked molecules are shielded from collision with non-cloaked molecules native to our environment, which diminishes the demon's ability to maintain a cloak suitable for possessing items in it. Closets, bins, bags, boxes, shelves, drawers, laundry baskets and wherever clothes are stored in large quantities are a triple-braided chord [Ecclesiastes 4:12].
This particular demon was captured in multiple still frames taken from multiple videos made within a relatively short time period; these are some of the better ones, none of which required any sharpening or processing of any other kind
You can see the latter reason at work for this demon, if you flip the same image right-side up, and look very closely in the same area the demon shown above occupies. You can also see demons surrounding the laundry bag, such as this (barely visible) one:

Four still frames, unretouched, of a green-faced, pointy-hatted demon, stationed just to the left of the laundry basket
This is not the first giant, bone-white head I've captured in my laundry basket, upside-down:

Another bright-white, snarling demon in my laundry basket, upside-down, in a image made nearly a year ago
Although these images are recent, they are hardly the most compelling nor highest of quality, and neither are they representative of the typical number of demons that possess piles of clothes. By contrast, these videos collectively show thousands of demons of varying species:

To see the demons, pause playback on each individual frame; most will contain at least a few demons. The best app for skimming videos frame-by-frame is Quicktime Player, a free download from Apple; with it, you can use the right and left arrows keys to advance one frame at a time.