Resurrection Mary is one of Chicago‘s most famous ghosts. And, having been featured on paranormal shows like Unsolved Mysteries, In Search Of, and Arthur C. Clarke’s World of Strange Powers, she might just be the most famous Vanishing Hitchhiker in the world. For decades, people fascinated with the story have been trying to answer the […]
Resurrection Mary is one of Chicago’s most famous ghosts and, over the years, a number of “candidates” have been put to answer the question: Who was she?
Mary Bregovy, like the girl in the Resurrection Mary legend, had lived on Damen Avenue and had died in an automobile accident in the 1930s. But, despite people who knew her while she was alive having reported seeing her on Archer Avenue after her death, Mary Bregovy didn’t look like the girl who is normally described in Resurrection Mary sightings.
On this episode, we discuss how she fits into the Resurrection Mary legend.
Resurrection Mary might be the most famous Vanishing Hitchhiker in the world.
On this episode, we begin our investigation of who Mary could have been and, just as importanly, who we think she wasn’t.
Chicago’s most famous Vanishing Hitchhiker is, without a doubt, the ghost of the young woman (or women) who has come to be called Resurrection Mary. But, we’ll come back to that.
On this episode, we explore the story of one of Chicago’s other vanishing hitchhikers: The Waldheim Flapper.
Between the towns of Uniondale and Willowmore, witnesses have reported encounters with one of South Africa’s most famous ghosts: the Uniondale Hitchhiker.
A girl is brutalized and left for dead on Jenny Dixon Beach. The ghost story seems unbelievable, but the history that inspired it is true.
A girl walking quietly beside the road before disappearing. An old woman in a black tartan shawl carrying a bundle of sticks or heather, A girl who steps into traffic, disappearing after being struck. And a pair of Vanishing Hitchhikers.
Join us on this episode as we discuss the Many Ghosts of Blue Bell Hill.
Today, on the eighth anniversary of the disaster, we remember its victims through the stories told by Japan’s taxi drivers of the Phantom Fares of Ishinomaki.
Since the late 1930s, reports have surfaced of people seeing the spectral apparation of a young woman who’d drowned beneath the waves of White Rock Lake.
And, she isn’t content to just ask strangers to drive her home.
Every year, on February 26th, a young woman is said to appear alongside Niles Canyon Road.
There are many stories as to how her ghost came to be; a carriage accident, a young girl gone missing in the canyon, and a heart-broken actress from the earliest days of cinema.
But, which of those stories is true? Find out on this Patreon-exclusive episode of Epitaph: The Others.