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References in classic literature ?
Aye, haunts," repeated Peechy; "have none of you heard of Father Red-cap, who haunts the old burned farmhouse in the woods, on the border of the Sound, near Hell Gate?
These savages, through whose mountain haunts the party would have to pass, were noted for daring and excursive habits, and great dexterity in horse stealing.
This year, however, no ghosts, ghouls or goblins will haunt the maze.
Over at Cardiff Castle, the Second Marquess of Bute is said to actively haunt the castle: items are said to move around with no explanation and a misty spectre is occasionally seen nearby.
The explosion of interest in the field of study that brings together the Gothic, the uncanny, the haunted, and the haunting, together with a postcolonial reassessive method, suggests that perhaps the ghosts and monsters that haunt the nation/ subject (from without and within) are finally being heard.
Survivors have come to be figured by us in the form of 'ghosts' who haunt our cultural imaginary.
Creepy Cardiff, a tour of the capital's "dark side" including the spot (in Cardiff Market, site of the former County Jail) where working class hero Dic Penderyn was hanged and is said to haunt.
1 : to visit or live in as a ghost <Spirits haunt the house.
Eric Lowther, a touch-up computer graphic artist, spends his weekends constructing 34-foot monsters and 10-foot pumpkins that used to haunt his house each Halloween but will this year be among the cast at the first Haunted Overload trail and barn in Lee.
ABSTRACT: Haunt phenomena, including recurrent spontaneous psychokinesis (RSPK), continue to be linked to the electromagnetic spectrum.