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Hidden Angel of Death! Pareidolia! MUST SEE!

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Uploaded on Mar 21, 2011

0:07-0:10 seconds you can clearly see the Angel of Death standing dead center in the frame ready to weild his Scythe and take another soul to heaven or hell. I did not put this image in this video or film it intentionally. The Angel of Death discovered in this video was found 6 months after I uploaded it by a viewer, and you can read his comments of discovery below.
Pareidolia ( /pærɨˈdoʊliə/ parr-i-doh-lee-ə) is a psychological phenomenon involving a vague and random stimulus (often an image or sound) being perceived as significant. Common examples include seeing images of animals or faces in clouds, the man in the moon or the Moon rabbit, and hearing hidden messages on records played in reverse. The word comes from the Greek para- -- "beside", "with", or "alongside"—meaning, in this context, something faulty or wrong (as in paraphasia, disordered speech) and eidōlon -- "image"; the diminutive of eidos -- "image", "form", "shape". Pareidolia is a type of apophenia.

There have been many instances of perceptions of religious imagery and themes, especially the faces of religious figures, in ordinary phenomena. Many involve images of Jesus, the Virgin Mary, or the word Allah.

In 1978, a New Mexican woman found that the burn marks on a tortilla she had made appeared similar to the traditional western depiction of Jesus Christ's face. Thousands of people came to see the framed tortilla.

Publicity surrounding sightings of religious figures and other surprising images in ordinary objects has spawned a market for such items on online auctions like eBay. One famous instance was a grilled cheese sandwich with the "Virgin Mary"'s face.

In September, 2007, the so-called "monkey tree phenomenon" caused a minor social mania in Singapore. A callus on a tree resembled a monkey, and believers flocked to the tree to pay homage to the "Monkey god" (either Sun Wukong or Hanuman).

One of the features in the Cydonia region, the "face on Mars" (about 1.5 kilometers (one mile) across), has had special notoriety in Western culture since it was imaged in 1976, because it looks like a face. This naturally occurring pareidolia has also inspired science fiction literature which typically assume it is a non-natural structure. For comparison, an example of naturally occurring pareidolia on Earth is New Hampshire's Old Man of the Mountain.

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