Courtney McInvale, author of "Haunted Mystic," talks about growing up in a haunted house, writing her new book and the legend of the Pig Man!
The 1974 incident on Lindley Street—which allegedly featured moving furniture, disembodied voices and levitating objects—is one of the most-documented hauntings in state history.
Damned Connecticut talks to William J. Hall, author of "The World's Most Haunted House: The True Story of the Bridgeport Poltergeist on Lindley Street," about the book and the investigation into one of the most compelling paranormal cases in Connecticut history,
The long ghost-hunting history of Ed and Lorraine Warren is chronicled in their occult museum, complete with dozens of cursed objects collected from their investigations including a legendary devil doll—Annabelle.
Connecticut is allegedly one of the most haunted states in nation, so we thought it might be time to take inventory of some of the best-known ghosts, spirits, poltergeists and other entities from beyond.
Mountain Grove Cemetery in Bridgeport is one of the most scenic graveyards in the state but is particularly known for being the final resting place of the legendary showman P.T. Barnum, who also had a hand in founding the cemetery. In addition to being where more than 40,000 former Connecticut residents have been laid to rest, the 125-acre burying ground also is home to the grave of Charles Stratton, native son of Bridgeport and little person who rose to international fame as Gen. Tom Thumb.
If you grew up in the Valley, you’ve probably been to Hookman’s Cemetery (Great Hill Cemetery) in Seymour late at night looking for paranormal activity. The version of the legend that I remember was that the cemetery caretaker, who had a hook for a hand, hung himself in a tree outside the cemetery. If you parked under the tree, your car would stall and you’d hear the hook scratching on your roof.