Have you heard the ball fire deaths, fire ball dead or a ghost light? Have ever see a sight of fire ball that flying to and fro? In many countries the name given to one of these mystical phenomena.
In Indonesia the phenomena of fire ball's sight is called banaspati. Banaspati is a creature made of fire. The head is under a blazing fire and while the feet are above. His posture almost human, but what makes them different from typical human body which is bright red, horned, one-eyed and have no nose They live in the soil in places dark. Their world is connected with the outside world through the halls of the cave, every creature has the ability Banaspati such as mastering magic Pati Geni.
It was said that they like to the human emotions of explosive (angry) let alone to place it in excess of that. They certainly will go home with a full stomach and laughing because what is wanted it in the can. There is also a myth that if someone who saw this creature can be crazy and the most severe die. The advantages of banaspati is his body that is resistant to fire, or it could be said his body does contain the fire, so it is very difficult to be approached. Leaves, branches or even trees can burn even when approached by banaspati.
In Wales, the phenomena of fire ball is called corpse candles. The corpse candle, or canwyll corph, was a light like that of a candle, which was said to issue from the house where a death was about to occur and take the course of the funeral procession to the burial place. This was the usual way of proceeding, but this mysterious light was also thought to wend its way to the abode of a person about to die. Instances could be given of both kinds of appearances.| Many people from various parts of Wales have been said to see a corpse candle. They described it as a pale bluish light moving slowly along a short distance above the ground. Strange tales are told of the course the light has taken. Once it was seen to go over hedges and to make straight for the churchyard wall. This was not then understood but when the funeral actually took place the ground was covered with snow and the drift caused the procession to proceed along the fields and over the hedges and churchyard wall, as indicated by the corpse candle.| The Rev. Edmund Jones, in his book entitled A Relation of Ghosts and Apparitions, etc., states:— Some have seen the resemblance of a skull carrying the candle; others the shape of the person that is to die carrying the candle between his forefingers, holding the light before his face. Some have said that they saw the shape of those who were to be at the burying.
Will o' wisp
The Will o' the Wisp is the most common name given to the mysterious lights that were said to lead travellers from the well-trodden paths into treacherous marshes. The tradition exists with slight variation throughout Britain, the lights often bearing a regional name.
There are various explanations for the Will o' the Wisps, the most general being that they are malevolent spirits either of the dead or non-human intelligence. They have a mischievous and often malevolent nature, luring unwary travellers into dangerous situations. Wirt Sikes in his book British Goblins alludes a common story about a Welsh Will o' the Wisp (Pwca or Ellylldan); a peasant, who is travelling home late in the evening sees a bright light travelling before him, looking closer he sees that the light is a lantern held by a "dusky little figure" which he follows for several miles, suddenly he finds himself standing on the edge of a great chasm with a roaring torrent of water rushing below him. At that moment the lantern carrier leaps across the fissure, raises the light over its head and lets out a malicious laugh, after which it blows out the light leaving the unfortunate man far from home, standing in pitch darkness at the edge of a precipice. They were not always so dangerous, and there are tales told about the Will o' the Wisp being guardians of treasure, leading those brave enough to follow them to sure riches.
More mundane explanations for the Will o' the Wisp come in the form of marsh gasses - natural methane - formed from rotting vegetation. The gas was thought to sometimes ignite spontaneously forming standing flames over boggy ground. It has also been suggested that the little understood phenomena of ball lightning may have been the cause of sightings.