The Ghosts of Blue Bell Hill & other Road Ghosts (The Ghosts of Blue Bell Hill: and Other Road Ghosts: A Case-Centred Study of Phantom Hitch-Hikers & Phantom Jaywalkers in Folklore and Fact)
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Just outside the picturesque city of Bath, there’s a road known as ‘Sally in the Wood’ - which superstitious locals give a wide berth.
I'm not saying you couldn't make a magnet that would retain its properties under these conditions (modern materials are pretty clever in the world of magnets), but why would anyone want to? The accident was particularly poignant because of the age of the young women and the fact that it was the eve of Suzanne’s wedding. The bride-to-be died five days after the collision at West Kent Hospital, one of her companions was killed in the accident and a second died on admission to hospital. All she wanted was a lift, so I jumped out and opened the rear of the ambulance doors, and she got in.Other strange apparitions seen are an old screaming hag, big cats, an apeman or gorilla and red eyed entities.
The Inn was around two hours from London by coach and had many wealthy travellers staying in the area.For over 60 years, there have been reports of ghostly sightings along the road and scary ghost stories – the BBC even interviewed many lorry drivers who have dared to travel along the road at night and even stop in the layby to sleep. Despite the difference in age between this girl and the Hitcher described in The Maidstone Gazette local tradition considers the two ghosts of Blue Bell Hill as the same. He said: “Clothes, apparently violently torn from the body by the frenzied killer, were found in a bundle.
Blue Bell Hill will remain one of the most notorious and frequent paranormal occurrences that haunt the roads of the UK. Additionally make sure your User-Agent is not empty and is something unique and descriptive and try again. Neil said: “I believe Miss Trigg to be the suspect to at least half the sightings over the years, but not all.The road itself has been surrounded by mystery for decades, with more than 50 reported supernatural sightings in the area. It is so named because of the difficulty in negotiating the turn, especially for horse-drawn vehicles. Kit’s Coty sits alone looking over the downs, unloved and barely signposted, the constant drone of traffic ever present but blocked from view by shreds of woodland.
There's a lot of window space, for one thing, and convertibles might have soft or fibreglass tops as well. The layout of the start of Bluebell Hill from the M2 junction has changed in recent years, I wonder if the sightings have now decreased since the improvements have taken place?On the stormy night of December 29, 1879, the Tay Bridge in Dundee collapsed, plunging a passenger train into the icy waters below, along with the crew and 75 passengers. Also, later that month and year, two motorists reported hitting a woman wearing a red scarf near the Robin Hood Lane junction at Bluebell Hill.