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About Annabelle The Doll:
According to the Warrens, the doll was donated to a nursing student in 1970. They said the doll was acting abnormally and that a psychic medium told the student that the doll was possessed by the ghost of a deceased girl named “Annabelle.” The girl and her roommate tried to accept and care for the spirit-possessed doll, but she apparently acted maliciously and frighteningly. The Warrens claim they were first contacted at this time, and they moved the doll to the museum after declaring it to be possessed by demons. At The Warrens’ Occult Museum in Monroe, Connecticut, the doll is kept in a glass case. Most skeptics considered the Warren Museum “full of Halloween junk, dolls and ready-to-use toys, books you could buy at any bookstore,” according to Texas State University assistant professor of religious studies Joseph Laycock.
The Annabelle Legend is an “interesting case study in the relationship between pop culture and paranormal folklore,” according to Laycock, who believes the demonic doll trope popularized by films like Child’s Play, Dolly Dearest and The Conjuring probably emerged of legends. around Robert the Doll, as well as a Twilight Zone episode titled “Living Doll” (in which the main character was a living doll). “The concept of demon-possessed toys allows modern demonologists to discover supernatural evil in the most common and domestic places,” says Laycock. Many of the myths and legends surrounding the Warrens “seem to be their own making,” according to science writer Sharon A. Hill, who commented on publicity for Warren’s occult museum coinciding with the release of The Conjuring, and he said that many people may have difficulty “separating the Warrens from their Hollywood portrait.” Hill blamed Warren’s hidden museum and his Annabelle doll for receiving dramatic press coverage. “Like Ed Warren in real life, Annabelle in real life is significantly less spectacular,” she noted.
“We have nothing but Ed’s word for it, as well as the history and origins of the pieces in the museum,” Hill said of Ed Warren’s supernatural claims about Annabelle. Gerald Brittle’s 1980 biography of Edward and Lorraine Warren, The Demonologist, included a description of the doll. The doll narrative served as the inspiration for the doll character Annabelle in The Conjuring Universe, a series of films that includes Annabelle (2014), Annabelle: Creation (2017) and Annabelle Comes Home (2018). (2019). The creators chose not to use the image of Raggedy Ann, partly because it would require special permission and partly to make the doll more obnoxious for a horror movie; was characterized as a “malformed and immediately menacing porcelain doll”. The character also appears in James Wan’s The Conjuring 2 (2016), Michael Chaves’ The Curse of La Llorona (2019) and The Conjuring: The Devil Made Me Do It (2021), and in the films, Aquaman (2018) and Shazam do DC’s extended universe! (2019), directed by Wan and Annabelle: creative director David F. Sandberg, respectively.
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Story Annabelle The Doll:
The Warren doll story served as the inspiration for the Annabelle doll character portrayed in The Conjuring Universe, a series of films that includes: Annabelle (2014), Annabelle: Creation (2017) and Annabelle Comes Home (2019). The producers didn’t use the Raggedy Ann resemblance, in part because it would require special permission, in part to make the doll look more disturbing for a horror movie; her appearance was described as “a terrifying disfigured and immediately menacing porcelain doll”. The character also makes brief appearances in James Wan’s The Conjuring 2 (2016) and Michael Chaves’ The Curse of La Llorona (2019) and The Conjuring: The Devil Made Me Do It (2021), as well as in DC Extended’s Aquaman films. Universe (2018) and Shazam! (2019), respectively directed by Wan and Annabelle: Creative Director David F. Sandberg.