Ted Serios

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Ted Serios (27 de noviembre de 1918 - 30 de diciembre de 2006) era un botones de Chicago, quien se hizo conocido en la década de 1960 por producir por medio de supuestos poderes psíquicos impresiones en películas Polaroid.

El investigador Jule Eisenbud (1908–1999) escribió un libro titulado "The World of Ted Serios: "Thoughtographic" studies of an extraordinary mind" (1967) apoyando lo afirmado por Serios. James Randi pudo comprobar que Serios era un farsante, tal y como lo revelaron al público los dos periodistas Charles Reynolds y David Eisendrath, quienes pudieron replicar los trucos.


About Ted Serios by Leonardo Sirios.

^ Jump up to: a b Nickell, Joe (2005) [1994]. Camera Clues: A Handbook for Photographic Investigation. books.google.com (Lexington, Kentucky USA: University Press of Kentucky). pp. 197–198. ISBN 0-8131-1894-8. Retrieved November 20, 2013. Jump up ^ Jule Eisenbud. (1967). The World of Ted Serios: "Thoughtographic" Studies of an Extraordinary Mind. Morrow. ISBN 978-1117065625 ^ Jump up to: a b Terence Hines. (2003). Pseudoscience and the Paranormal. Prometheus Books. p. 77. ISBN 978-1573929790 Jump up ^ Len Peyronnin. (2011). Psychic Projections Were a Hoax. The Chronicle of Higher Education. "Anyone who knows anything about this issue knows that Mr. Serios was long ago exposed and thoroughly debunked as a fraud. This was done with absolute certainty by professional photographers Charlie Reynolds and David Eisendrath in the October 1967 issue of Popular Photography. Serios was observed, when he thought no one was looking, sticking pictures into his "gizmo," a tube he held between his head and the camera lens. That some claim he produced images without the tube, and at some distance from the camera, is easily attributed to double exposure or use of previously made exposures, followed by the fake snapping of a picture." Jump up ^ Leonard Zusne, Warren Jones. (1982). Anomalistic Psychology: A Study of Extraordinary Phenomena of Behavior and Experience. Lawrence Erlbaum Associates. p. 411. ISBN 978-0898590685 Jump up ^ John Thomas Sladek. (1974). The New Apocrypha: A Guide to Strange Science and Occult Beliefs. Stein and Day. p. 218. ISBN 978-0812817126 Jump up ^ James Randi. (2011). Those Spooky Photos Are Back.... James Randi Educational Foundation. Jump up ^ Alfred Douglas. (1982). Extra-Sensory Powers: A Century of Psychical Research. Overlook Press. p. 301 Jump up ^ John Fairley, Simon Welfare. (1984). Arthur C. Clarke's World of Strange Powers. Putnam. p. 78 Jump up ^ Jule Eisenbud. (1983). Parapsychology and the Unconscious. North Atlantic Books. p. 132. ISBN 978-1556431388 Jump up ^ Nile Root. (2002). Thoughtography. p. 8 Jump up ^ Rodger Anderson. (2006). Psychics, Sensitives And Somnambules: A Biographical Dictionary With Bibliographies. McFarland & Company. p. 156. ISBN 978-0786427703 Jump up ^ Charles Reynolds. (1967). An Amazing Weekend with Ted Serios. Part I. Popular Photography (October): 81–84, 136–40, 158. Jump up ^ David Eisendrath. (1967). An Amazing Weekend with Ted Serios: Part II. Popular Photography (October): 85–87, 131–33, 136. ^ Jump up to: a b Robert Todd Carroll. (2003). The Skeptic's Dictionary: A Collection of Strange Beliefs, Amusing Deceptions, and Dangerous Delusions. Wiley. p. 313. ISBN 978-0471272427 Jump up ^ James Randi. (1997). Thoughtography in An Encyclopedia of Claims, Frauds, and Hoaxes of the Occult and Supernatural St. Martin's Griffin. ISBN 978-0312151195 Jump up ^ James Randi. (2003). Yellow Bamboo Surprise, Fear of Technology, and Answering Montague Keen. James Randi Educational Foundation. Jump up ^ Justin Mullins (2007). "Interview: The chance of a lifetime". New Scientist. Retrieved March 6, 2014. Jump up ^ Kendrick Frazier (1998). "A Mind at Play: An Interview with Martin Gardner". Skeptical Inquirer. Retrieved March 6, 2014. Jump up ^ Mary Carole McCauley. (2011). An Artist's Instant Mystery. The Baltimore Sun.