London has the reputation of being the world's most haunted Capital city. How could it be otherwise? The Tower of London alone, with its thousand year history of bloodshed and gore, is a veritable ghostly village in its own right. Many of London's pubs can boast a resident ghost or two. Haunted historic houses abound, whilst many offices stand on sites on which long ago acts of infamy have left an indelible stain on their ethereal fabric. Put all this together and you have a city that is teeming with spectral visitors.
And now you can visit some of London's most haunted places from the comfort of your own armchair, Smartphone or ipad.
Richard Jones, London's MaSter of the Macabre, has put together a series of entertaining videos that show the darker side of London's history.
So sit back, turn the lights down low, and prepare to be spooked and entertained in equal measure in this series of haunted London videos.
One of the stories that features on the Friday Night Ghost Walk is that of the Cripplegate ghost, about a lady who dies, is buried and then "comes back to life" in rather bizarre circumstances.
In this video Richard tells the full story.
Our Saturday night Ghost Walk starts outside Exit Three of Bank Underground Station.
We begin here because it is one of the most - if not the most - haunted stations on the London Underground System.
But what is the mysterious and disturbing something that lurks in its sinister depths?
In this short film Richard tells the story of the ghosts that haunt Bank Station and proffers an opinion of what long ago tragedy might lie behind the paranormal activity that is experienced here.
The Hidden Horrors Friday night ghost walk visits the spot where Sir William Wallace Braveheart was executed on the 23rd August 1305.
But it was the Marian persecutions of the mid-1500's that led to the ghostly screams that are heard echoing around the spot in the early hours of some mornings.
In this video Richard Jones takes you to the site where the fires of Smithfield burnt bright and around the which the spectral ramifications of the executions are still heard.
One of our videos showing the Jack the Ripper murder sites as they are now and overlaying them with images showing how they looked in 1888.
This video visits Buck's Row, now called Durward Street, where the first victim of Jack the Ripper, Mary Nichols, was murdered on August 31st 1888.