Penn & Teller: Bullshit! Ouija Boards (2003)

In this episode of “Penn & Teller: Bullshit!” the duo takes a sceptical look at Ouija boards and the claims of it being a tool to contact the other side. Through a simple experiment they shed light on the possibility that much more earthly matters might be behind the seemingly ghostly movements of the planchette… […]

Twisted Weekend 3: Slacker Holocaust (2003)

College girl Lucie is an aspiring artist and an alcohol-guzzling party girl. When her birthday comes around, she invites her slacker friends to a drug and alcohol fueled house party. A mysterious Ouija board is among the presents, but no one has a clue where it came from. Soon after playing with the board, the […]

Is Anybody There? (2002)

The occult horror movie “Is Anybody There?” from 2002 introduces us to Renzo and his friends, who decide to dabble with the occult by playing with a Ouija board one night. Before they start, Renzo warns them to not break the following rules: 1. Don’t ever ask the ghost about the cause of their death. […]

Liberata Me (2002) [Short]

The main character of the 2002 short film “Liberata Me” is Julian, a Goth, who is desperately addicted to heroin. To communicate with a spirit of a person he once knew, he tattoos an unusual looking Ouija board onto his back. Before he can establish contact, he dies and his equally drug dependent friends are […]

Long Time Dead (2002)

A group of college students wants to spend the night partying with alcohol and drugs. Their chase for the ultimate kick leads them to conduct a séance in an abandonded factory building. When one of the students has a terrible vision and runs off, breaking the circle, they unleash a djinn, an Arabic demon, who […]

What Lies Beneath (2000)

When a happily married woman becomes convinced that her house is haunted, she delves into the harsh truths hidden in her own lost memories as well as in her husband’s past. Using everything from Ouija boards to hair-locks, she insists on uncovering the identity of the ghost which haunts her, and more importantly, its motives. […]