(Sorry for the picture )
I found this newspaper on the autoheaven gas map and it filled me with curiosity
what does it mean ?
The wraith era was seen in the real world before the entity took it away?
Looks to be an image of the Thompson house, but knowing the devs and their lack of creativity in putting together a good story it’s probably a bunch of chicken scratch.
In all seriousness it has to be something about the hillbilly when he killed his parents.
@Detective_Jonathan the one in the picture is not hillbilly, it's wraith
in the game the newspaper looks better
That looks like a teaser image to wraith
Based on other documents I've tried to read in the game, it's most likely gibberish. Probably filler text that was blurred so it's no longer readable.
It would be awesome if it would give information on the kills Wraith had in the real world before being taken up by the Entity.
Wouldn't it make sense that the newspaper is gibberish? The map was created by The Entity, and it wouldn't exactly know what to put on the paper, as it probably doesn't know what a newspaper is for.
There was also a newspaper on Badham Preschool with a similar Newspaper with the Wraith in it and the only identifiable words were "Anxiety Anxiety".
Actually kinda creepy.
It's chicken scratch, both literally and loretically. Iirc, the entity can't understand things like writing since it's realms are closer to dreams created from memories that actual worlds. Try and read something in a dream. It'll be random garble or unreadable for some reason. However, signs are seen as symbols and not writing, which is why the entity can understand them (well, understand what it looks like, not what it means). Another example is try to remember lines from a newspaper you read once and only once.
The fact that legible writing in the Entity's world exists, and is actual writing, is certainly a curious thing @MLG007 , since this means either the Entity is learning to dig into memories better, is starting to understand writing, or was incredibly important to someone that it was seen as a symbol rather than generic writing.