Haunted Dining and Theatres

The Pirates' House

Photo Credit: Atlas Obscura

The Pirates' House is an established Savannah tavern that has been going strong since the late 1700's and was mainly patronized by, unsurprisingly, pirates and sailors. It did not have the greatest reputation, so whomever walked into the bar had to keep a sharp eye or they may have woken up at sea. Underneath the bar was a series of tunnels leading from the Rum Cellar to River Street and this was how many unsuspecting men were kidnapped, or Shanghaied, to serve on a crew. There's no need to worry you'll suffer the same fate; the tunnels have since been covered. The Pirates' House had such an infamous reputation that even author Robert Louis Stevenson was inspired to use it to write his novel, Treasure Island.
Today, patrons of the Pirates' House will speculate the shadowy figures seen roaming the tavern are either Captain Flint or Billy Bones, nevermind the fact that they were fictional characters from Mr. Stevenson. Before they were closed off, guests would claim they heard groans and voices coming from the tunnels. Employees of the Pirates' House have often heard footsteps through the empty tavern, as well as turning to see a former seafaring patron staring at them and then slowly fading away.

Moon River Brewing Company

Photo Credit: HereForTheBeer.com

The Moon River Brewing Company was originally a hotel called the City Hotel in the early 19th century and was known as a respectable public space. The City Hotel served its last guest right before General Sherman razed Savannah, and afterwards served as a hospital. There are no reports of it serving as a hospital during the Civil War, but it was a hospital during yellow fever outbreaks. The building has functioned in many different capacities, but it has been a brewery for around two decades.
The Moon River Brewing Company is a constant stop on many ghost tours and it appears guest cannot blame the drinks because employees have experienced the paranormal activity, too. A hot spot in Moon River Brewing Company is its basement where a spirit named Toby, as the staff calls him, is regularly seen creeping in the shadows. There is also the murder victim James Stark who has been seen on the second floor, though it is unclear where he was actually shot as there are conflicting stories. Throughout the upper floors of the brewery, there have been numerous reports of a "Lady in White," as well as the sensation of being pushed and general feelings of uneasiness, which could be attributed to its history as a hospital where many did die of yellow fever.

King's Tavern

Photo Credit: Only In Your State

The King's Tavern is the oldest bar in Mississippi, as well as the oldest building in Natchez, Mississippi. It was opened in 1789 as a tavern, inn and also the town's post office. When you walk in, you would be shocked to think anything violent happened here, much less boarders like a killer duo of relatives. The Harpe Brothers, though actually cousins, were notorious for their sadistic murdering of travelers, as well as kidnap, rape and mutilation. They actually made Natchez their central hub for a while, preying on merchants and completely innocent people.
One of the Harpe "brothers" allegedly killed a baby in the tavern by bashing her head against a wall. The cries of an infant can still be heard throughout the tavern today. Eventually, modernized transportation led to an economic downturn in Natchez and the owner was forced to sell The King's Tavern to a family who turned it into their private home for generations. This didn't end the tavern's violent history as three bodies were discovered on the property, cemented into the walls of the fireplace, with a dagger found cemented in another fireplace. It's rumored that the original owner's mistress still haunts the tavern and that the woman's skeleton found in the fireplace was hers! Speaking again of the fireplace, heat can be felt radiating from the fireplace though it has not been used in years. A dark form of a man in a top hat has been seen by many, dishes and jars have been knocked over and women's footsteps have been witnessed on a newly cleaned floor. Today, The King's Tavern advertises "spirits of all kinds," and they're not talking about just the drinks.

Gaines Ridge Dinner Club
gaines ridge

Photo Credit: Alabama Living Magazine

Who originally built this two-story home, but it is widely accepted it was built between 1827 and 1829 due to its "modified I-frame architecture, absence of a center hallway, and Federal style interior" (Gaines Ridge Dinner Club). This indicates that the restaurant pre-dates the popular Greek Revival architectural style that was made popular in the 1840's and 50's. Aside from the family who currently owns the Gaines Ridge Dinner Club, this residence was once owned by Reverend Ebenezer Hearn and was therefore previously called The Hearn Place; Hearn was a Methodist circuit rider, fought in the War of 1812 and founded the majority of the Methodist churches in Alabama. Ownership passed to the Gaines Family in 1898 and had stayed a family home until 1985 when the current owner and her sister converted it into a restaurant, but after their father did extensive remodelling to the interior and exterior.
The owners boast about their Southern comfort food, but that does not mean they deny the Gaines Ridge Dinner Club is haunted. On the restaurant website, they report seeing a woman who glides by open windows, screaming and calling. One day, the owner Betty Gaines Kennedy was upstairs while one of her cooks was downstairs when she heard a loud voice scream from the first floor, "Miss Betty! Miss Betty! Come quick! Oh, Lordy Jesus!" She ran down, but it wasn't her cook who yelled for her, as she was just as frightened as the owner was. A baby has also been heard crying, though they cannot be found. Apparently an aunt who used to live in the Gaines' home accidentally smothered one of her 13 children who was sleeping in bed with her. Pipe smoke is regularly smelled in the front room; however, no one smokes in there and hasn't for many years.

Red Onion Saloon
red onion

Photo Credit: TrekEarth

As can be seen by the highlights to the left, the Red Onion Saloon was originally a dance hall, bar and bordello built in 1897, "and though times have changed, the spirit has not" (Red Onion Saloon, 2018). The bordello upstairs held 10 cribs, or rooms, that were small in size, but large in decor. Each crib would have two or three doors for temperature control and for any necessary escapes. These women really thought of everything. They even utilized a "home brewed" system that allowed patrons to see which madames were available. It was referred to as the "doll system": there would be 10 dolls behind the bar for every lady upstairs. If the doll was on its back, that would mean the corresponding lady would be "busy." Once she was "available," she would toss $5.00 down a copper tube from her crib which ran down to the bar and this would signal to the bartender to prop her doll upright, the signal that she was "open for business."
One of the madames never left the Red Onion Saloon and now she's arguably the most famous spirit in Skagway. Lydia is heard walking up on the second floor where the bordello used to be and a strong perfume smell seems to follow random cold spots. Lydia has been so loud that the police were called to investigate because it sounded like a break in. There was no evidence of forced entry, but when they went upstairs, the police officers saw a female figure dart down the hall into one of the cribs. When they looked inside, there was no one there. She seems to be hostile to men, which may be a clue as to how she died; however, even in death, she seems to have a green thumb because the owner of the saloon will regularly see plants have been watered and it wasn't done by anyone among the staff. There have also been paranormal investigations done which have picked up EVP's and photographs or orbs.

Big Nose Kate's Saloon
Big Nose Kate's

Photo Credit: Tombstone Chamber of Commerce

Big Nose Kate's Saloon was originally the Grand Hotel, built in 1881, and was pretty posh with chandeliers, a carpeted main walnut staircase and furniture "cushioned with the most expensive silk and rep" (The Tombstone Epitaph, 1880). It even had running water and a kitchen that could serve 500 people within a couple of hours! It was run by a group of savvy businesswomen, known as "the red light women" or "the Shady Ladies," who wanted to earn more than what seamstresses or laundresses made in Tombstone. Prostitution was legal, but still looked down upon; however, if it weren't for the taxes gained from this profession, schools or churches couldn't have been built and, in some cases, these "houses of ill fame" were used as hospitals and the employees worked as nurses. The Grand Hotel's more notable guests were Wyatt and Virgil Earp, Doc Holliday and the Clanton Gang. Doc Holliday and the Madame of this establishment Big Nose Kate herself were longtime friends and lovers, but never were lawfully married. Unfortunately, the Grand Hotel did not last long as it was taken by a large fire in May, 1882. Only the arches, floor joints and the original long bar survived.
In a town with a history like Tombstone, it'll be no surprise there's a lot of people who are running up their tab here. A former handyman named Swamper has been seen in the Saloon, especially in the basement where he used to live and where he allegedly hid a cache of silver. Other cowboys have been seen in doorways and at the bar, or in the basement looking at beer. Guests have also heard singing and voices from deserted rooms, as well as disembodied footsteps. Doors will open and close by themselves and silverware will fly off tables. Female employees have often felt like they were pushed off the last stair leading to the basement and another felt as though cold hands had encircled her throat. Not all of the ghosts are scoundrels at Big Nose Kate's, though. One other female employee had to go over to a couple of guests who had had too much to drink one night, but before she said anything to them, she felt an invisible man's hand on her shoulder. The inebriated men looked past her above her shoulder and quickly left after that.

Washoe Club Museum & Saloon

Photo Credit: TravelNevada

The history of the Washoe Club is short-lived, but possibly burned the brightest of all of the sites in the Old West. It started on B Street in Virginia City once gold shares soared from $3 per share to $10 per share in January, 1875, and a social club was established that reflected the city's prosperity. The price of admission to this exclusive club, which limited the number of its members to just 200, was $150 per person and included railroad and lumber magnates, bank agents and various other millionaires; the guest roster would later include Generals Ulysses S. Grant and Robert Sherman, actor Edwin Booth and the railroad magnate Darius Ogden Mills. In June, 1875, The Washoe Club was opened with multiple parlors, billiard room AND card room, library, and wine room. It was decorated with marble mantles and grates, several chandeliers, floors covered in Brussels carpet, murals and bronze statuettes. Unfortunately, less than five months later, the Washoe Club would be one of the victims of the fire that took out most of Virginia City. In early 1876, Club officers worked to sell off delinquent members spots and raise funds to build the new Washoe Club you can see today on C Street and matched, if not exceeded, the grandeur of the original building.
By September, 1876, the new Washoe Club was finished, but in the meantime Virginia City's prosperity had declined so much that by the end of 1876, shares went for $0.50 a piece and then in 1881 there was an underground fire that further impacted shares, which impacted the monthly dues of Club members. Finally, 23 years after the second Washoe Club opened, the officers decided to call it quits and the Club's doors were closed...until the 1980's when new owners strove to restore the Washoe Club. Renovations are ongoing and are aided by tours, the saloon on sight and the ghosts that have stuck around. There are many unsubstantiated reports of murders in the Washoe Club, which would explain the numbers of spirits on all three floors plus the basement and spiral staircase. Many of these reported full-bodied apparitions appear to be women who used to entertain in the Washoe Club (yes, there were prostitutes working in the upper floors); one of these spirits is a blonde woman named Lena who is regularly seen on the spiral staircase, which is apparently the longest freestanding spiral staircase built. Lena's murderer is allegedly still haunting the Club, but mostly on the second floor where he committed suicide. His is not the only suicide on the premises as many people actually committed suicide in the Club and it's hypothesized there were many bodies stored in "the Crypt" in the back of the building since the ground would be too hard during the winter to bury anyone. In addition to the murders and suicides, the 12 victims of a nitroglycerin explosion in 1873 may also account for the high number of apparitions seen in the Club. Other odd or unexplainable phenomena include disembodied voices, growls and moans and orbs caught on film by numerous paranormal investigators.

One if by Land, Two if by Sea
one if by land two if by sea

Photo Credit: One if by Land, Two if by Sea

Here there will be history and reports of paranormal activity at One if by Land, Two if by Sea.
We're eternally grateful for your patience.

Blind Tiger Club
blind tiger

Photo Credit: Eater Charleston7

Here there will be history and reports of paranormal activity at the Blind Tiger Club.
We're eternally grateful for your patience.

Cuban Club
cuban club

Photo Credit: Cuban Club

Here there will be history and reports of paranormal activity at the Cuban Club.
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Bobby Mackey's Music World
bobby mackey

Photo Credit: NKy Tribune

Here there will be history and reports of paranormal activity at Bobby Mackey's Music World.
We're eternally grateful for your patience.

Old Talbott Tavern
old talbott

Photo Credit: Only In Your State

Here there will be history and reports of paranormal activity at the Old Talbott Tavern.
We're eternally grateful for your patience.

McMenamins White Eagle Saloon & Hotel

Photo Credit: White Eagle

Here there will be history and reports of paranormal activity at McMenamins White Eagle Saloon & Hotel.
We're eternally grateful for your patience.

Blue Belle Saloon
blue belle

Photo Credit: Association of Central Oklahoma Governments

Here there will be history and reports of paranormal activity at the Blue Belle Saloon.
We're eternally grateful for your patience.

Kells Irish Restaurant & Bar

Photo Credit: Kells

Here there will be history and reports of paranormal activity at the Kells Irish Restaurant & Bar.
We're eternally grateful for your patience.

Owl N' Thistle

Photo Credit: Liquor.com

Here there will be history and reports of paranormal activity at the Owl N' Thistle.
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Canterbury Ale House

Photo Credit: Eater Seattle

Here there will be history and reports of paranormal activity at the Canterbury Ale House.
We're eternally grateful for your patience.

Shoshone Bar & Grill

Photo Credit: Shoshone Bar

Here there will be history and reports of paranormal activity at the Shoshone Bar & Grill.
We're eternally grateful for your patience.

Forepaugh's Restaurant

Photo Credit: Only In Your State

Here there will be history and reports of paranormal activity at Forepaugh's Restaurant.
We're eternally grateful for your patience.

The Jimani

Photo Credit: French Quarter

Here there will be history and reports of paranormal activity at The Jimani.
We're eternally grateful for your patience.

The Del Monte Speakeasy
del monte

Photo Credit: Venice Beach

Here there will be history and reports of paranormal activity at The Del Monte Speakeasy.
We're eternally grateful for your patience.

The Egyptian Theatre
egyptian theatre

Photo Credit: The Egyptian Theatre

The Egyptian Theatre has been open for just over 90 years, first showing Don Juan on April 19, 1927, and is currently one of the last of the downtown single screen theatres. At the time, Boise wasn't known for its culture and class, so Leo Falk wanted to change that by opening an opulent theatre downtown in the Egyptian Revivalist style, which was made popular after the discovery of King Tutankhemon's tomb in 1922. If you walk through the regal theatre, you will notice the restored paintings and hieroglyphs that were copied straight from the Egyptian Book of the Dead. Nothing bad ever happened from reading that book. The theatre traded hands numerous times over the years, even between film studios, and in the early 1960's it appeared the Egyptian Theatre might get a literal facelift; an interior designer wanted to paint over everything, but was thwarted by the then manager and his shotgun. This was the beginning of a move to redevelop downtown Boise and the theatre was set to be dropped onto the metaphorical cutting room floor, but thanks to a huge move by the community, the theatre was saved from demolition.
Apparently, it wasn't just the patrons of the arts who loved the Egyptian Theatre; former employees seem to have loved their jobs there. Joe worked as a projectionist at the Egyptian Theatre for 35 years, but unfortunately, he died of a heart attack while walking up to the projection room. He's most active in the projection room and the back rows of the balcony seats, but sometimes he will go down to the stage if he's feeling particularly motivated. He's also known as a bit of a practical joker; the staff will hear a disembodied man laughing and they will sometimes be poked by an invisible hand. The poking, as well as odd odors, may not be coming from Joe, but possibly an unknown woman dressed in 1920's clothing.

The Aztec Theatre

Photo Credit: The Aztec Theatre

Similar to The Egyptian Theatre, The Aztec Theatre is a product of Hollywood cultural appropriation, yet it's hard not to be drawn to its murals, colossal columns and plasterwork. It also boasts what it is considered to be the largest chandelier in Texas, weighing in at three tons. It officially opened in 1926 and could seat 3,000 patrons and produced stage shows with an orchestra pit and 11-rank Robert-Morton Organ. A year later, the theater started showing motion pictures and its first showing was Don Juan, just like The Egyptian Theatre. Like most theatres during the Great Depression, the Aztec Theatre offered a sort of sanctuary for the general public, until it became the target of disgruntled union theater operators. They would bomb the theater in retaliation for poor work conditions and compensation with stench bombs; at first, this would occur when the doors were closed to the public, but this changed in May, 1932. Six movie goers were burned from the explosion and the culprit was never caught, but since this was the fourth bombing of the Aztec Theatre, it was believed to be the fired union workers who weren't seeing results from their more "cautious" activities.
After the slow spiral into disuse up into the 1970's, the Aztec Theatre was eventually added to the National Register of Historic Places and was revived by the city of San Antonio. The subsequent renovations may have been the spark the theater needed to bring its ghosts from their shells. The typical footsteps and disembodied voices have been seen and heard, plus the odd shadow person in the top rows of the theater. It's unclear who these spirits may be since there were no fatalities from the aforementioned bombings during the 1930's; however, San Antonio is considered one of the most haunted cities in the United States, so it may not just be former patrons or employees who haunt the theater. Electronic Voice Phenomena have been recorded by investigators, who have heard lucid responses to their questions. It's also believed there is a spirit hanging out in the projection room whose motivation is to sabotage current employees and is therefore one of the union workers who did not appreciate being replaced by inexperienced workers.

Lewiston Civic Theatre

Photo Credit: Haunted Hovel

The Lewiston Civic Theatre standing today is shrouded in mystery, history and urban legend, which forms a great foundation for a ghost story. The theater was first formed in 1964 in downtown Lewiston, but was moved in 1972 to a Methodist church after its first home was damaged beyond repair by the Snake River. The church was built in 1904 and, for a time, shared its space with the theater. This meant that not only did the 20 stained glass windows provide a backdrop for theater productions, but props and sets became part of the church's pulpit. Separation of church and "stage" did not exist. In 1980, the structure was added to the National Historic Register, which was fortunate since it was condemned in 2016 due to extensive water damage.
The reason urban legend surrounds the theater is due to the still unsolved missing person case of Steven Pearsall, who was dropped off at the theater near midnight in 1982 to practice his clarinet and was never seen again. The same night, two young women, Brandy Miller and Kristina Nelson, also disappeared; however, their bodies were found two years later, several miles northeast of Lewiston, and their murders remain unsolved. Adding to the mystery is the disappearance of Christina White in 1979 from a county fair, which took place roughly 10 miles down the Snake River from Lewiston, as well as the 1981 murder of Kristen David. Kristen was riding her bike back to Lewiston and eight days later her torso and leg was found along the Snake River. Police do not believe Steven Pearsall is a person of interest, but it's also not certain if his body is still on the premises or elsewhere. Not many have seen a male entity in the theater; however, many have seen a little girl running around, and many believe Brandy and Kristina are somehow attached to the building, which is also where they used to work. The cast and crew of many productions have seen full body apparitions of a woman in early twentieth century period clothing dancing on stage, among other rooms in the theater.

Ford's Theatre
fords theatre

Photo Credit: Ford's Theatre

Before it was Ford's Theatre, it was the First Baptist Church of Washington, which was opened in 1834. It was later bought by John T. Ford in 1862, but first he rented it in 1861 with the intention to create a theater as he had luck managing theatres in other cities. He expanded and remodeled the former chruch into a theater, first calling it Ford's Athenaeum and eventually Ford's New Theatre. It was successful and even a fire in 1862 did not destroy his dream because he built an even grander theatre on the same foundation that was modeled after the Holliday Street Theatre in Baltimore, Maryland. Unfortunately, the assassination of Abraham Lincoln put a moratorium on future performances until 1968 as Ford ultimately decided to sell the building to the War Department. It functioned as an office building with the third floor acting as the Army Medical Museum, which temporarily housed part of John Wilkes Booth's spine.
The night President and Mrs. Lincoln went to see Our American Cousin in 1865, their tickets would have cost $10, though no other boxes were available that night; the lower level ticket prices ranged from $0.25 to $6.00. After performances resumed, patrons and actors alike have heard footsteps running up the stairs to the Presidential Box, which is presumed to be those from John Wilkes Booth as that is how he snuck behind Lincoln, as well as escaping out a back door from the stage area. Booth was a regular at the theatre, as well as a friend of John T. Ford, so he is tied to this theatre by more than just murder. There have also been reports of seeing Mary Todd Lincoln in the same box. Actors have also felt uneasy while on stage, which could simply be associated with the theatre's bloody past. This does not include just Lincoln, but also 22 employees who died after a supporting beam in the basement collapsed.

The Bird Cage Theatre
Bird Cage

Photo Credit: Haunted Houses

The Bird Cage Theatre, or The Bird Cage Opera House Saloon, was a Christmas gift to Tombstone, Arizona, opening on December 25, 1881. It operated until 1891 as a theater, saloon and brothel, until the Grand Central Mine pump burned down and the miners started moving out as the price of silver dropped. Prior to this, a pump was needed to pump out water once miners hit water at 620 feet and, for a time, a pump was sufficient to keep life moving in Tombstone. Notable patrons of The Birdcage Theatre were the Earps and Clantons, who don't seem to have given up their feud after death. There is a mannequin of Wyatt Earp in an upper box seat and every day for nearly six months, his hat would be knocked off or he would be facing a different direction. This went on until an historian informed the owners the mannequin was placed in the box that was apparently reserved by the Clantons. It was theorized his spirit was appeased because once his mannequin was moved, the unexplained activity ceased. Doc Holliday was also a regular and particapted in the longest recorded poker game that took place in the basement poker room and lasted for over eight years.
When you walk into the theatre, you'll be surrounded by the original furnishings because when it was bought in 1934, it had virtually not been touched by the living since it closed. It's estimated 26 people died at the Bird Cage, which is plausible since there are over 140 recorded bullet holes in its walls. Visitors have claimed to see prostitutes and cowboys walking around, as well as feeling as if they were pushed or shoved. The night tours yield the most activity with yells, screams and laughter being heard, along with the smells of cigar smoke and whiskey wafting through the air. Former employees are allegedly witnessed still going about their day-to-day work despite being dead for decades and artifacts will be locked away, only to be seen in a completely different location days later.

James M. Nederlander Theatre
Oriental Theatre

Photo Credit: Open House Chicago

The Oriental Theatre, now called the James M. Nederlander Theatre, was opened on May 8, 1926 with two musical reviews by bandleader Paul Ash, though it was designed to give the audience a well-rounded cinema experience. It was built on the site of the "absolutely fire-proof" Iroquois Theatre, which burnt down on December 30, 1903, and led to the deaths of hundreds of women and children. The Iroquois Theatre was essentially a deathtrap as almost all safety regulations were not followed, "including including the lack of an adequate fire alarm, automatic sprinklers, marked exits, or suitable fire extinguishing devices," as well as chimney flues being boarded up that would have vented some of the smoke (Smithsonian Magazine, June 12, 2018). No one was actually convicted for what happened at the Iroquois Theatre, though many were charged, including the owner of the Iroquois Theatre. The disaster did lead to reforms to regulations in public spaces, though, unfortunately it did come after numerous other avoidable deadly accidents had already occurred; this was different as it was hundreds of members from prominent upper-middle to high class families. The Oriental Theatre was the phoenix that rose from the ashes of the Iroquois and it hosted many notable talents, such as Duke Ellington, Judy Garland, The Three Stooges, Al Jolson, Gladys Knight and Danny Kaye. Even with the new name, the theatre still has its original mosaics of oriental princes and princesses, Buddha statues and an elephant throne lighting in the inner foyer.
As with most theatres you will see here, the Oriental descended into disrepair and B-movie reels until it was saved from being a strip mall in 1996 and opened up again in 1998 after being renovated and restored for a showing of Ragtime. Later, it would be a central hub for Broadway shows and possible hauntings. The alley behind the James M. Nederlander Theatre has been dubbed "Death Alley" as this functioned as a temporary morgue following the fire of the Iroquois Theatre. Visitors have heard soft cries, felt as if they were being touched or pushed and even seeing full-bodied apparitions. Staff members of the theatre claim to have seen shadowy figures and hearing disembodied footsteps in the balconies and feeling cold spots.

KiMo Theatre
kimo theatre

Photo Credit: GuestLife

Here there will be history and reports of paranormal activity at the KiMo Theatre.
We're eternally grateful for your patience.

Curran Theater

Photo Credit: SFist

Here there will be history and reports of paranormal activity at the Curran Theater.
We're eternally grateful for your patience.

IAO Theater

Photo Credit: Maui OnStage

Here there will be history and reports of paranormal activity at the IAO Theater.
We're eternally grateful for your patience.

Dock Street Theatre
dock street

Photo Credit: Charleston

Here there will be history and reports of paranormal activity at the Dock Street Theatre.
We're eternally grateful for your patience.

Moore Theatre
moore theatre

Photo Credit: Cinema Treasures

Here there will be history and reports of paranormal activity at the Moore Theatre.
We're eternally grateful for your patience.

Opera House Theatre
opera house theatre

Photo Credit: The Montana Standard

Here there will be history and reports of paranormal activity at the Opera House Theatre.
We're eternally grateful for your patience.

Majestic Theatre
majestic theatre

Photo Credit: Ross-Chillicothe Convention & Visitors Bureau

Here there will be history and reports of paranormal activity at the Majestic Theatre.
We're eternally grateful for your patience.

Akron Civic Theatre
akron theatre

Photo Credit: Downtown Akron Partnership

Here there will be history and reports of paranormal activity at the Akron Civic Theatre.
We're eternally grateful for your patience.

Chinese Theatre
chinese theatre

Photo Credit: Clio

Here there will be history and reports of paranormal activity at the Chinese Theatre.
We're eternally grateful for your patience.

Pantages Theatre
pantages theatre

Photo Credit: Cinema Treasures

Here there will be history and reports of paranormal activity at the Pantages Theatre.
We're eternally grateful for your patience.

Palace Grand Theatre
palace grand theatre

Photo Credit: CBC News

Here there will be history and reports of paranormal activity at the Palace Grand Theatre.
We're eternally grateful for your patience.

For your unfinished business regarding morbid entertainment, order a pint or catch a show at these venues...
Copper Queen Hotel, Brisbee, AZ
Chateau Marmont, Los Angeles, CA
San Remo Hotel, San Francisco, CA
Dead Presidents Pub, Wilmington, DE
Middleton Tavern, Annapolis, MD
The Horse You Came In On Saloon, Baltimore, MD
The Wharf Rat, Baltimore, MD
Union Hotel Restaurant, Port Deposit, MD
The Palmer House Hotel, Sauk Centre, MN
Sacajawea Hotel, Three Forks, MT
New Hampshire
Three Chimneys Inn, Durham, NH
New Jersey
The Flanders Hotel, Ocean City, NJ
North Carolina
Carolina Theatre, Charlotte, NC
Ri Ra Irish Pub, Charlotte, NC
Xoco Mexican Bar & Grill, Raleigh, NC
South Dakota
Historic Bullock Hotel, Deadwood, SD
Hartness House Inn, Springfield, VT
The Barter Theatre, Abingdon, VA
The Tavern, Abingdon, VA
The Red Fox Inn & Tavern, Middleburg, VA
The Kimball Theater, Williamsburg, VA
King's Arms Tavern, Williamsburg, VA
Cork Street Tavern, Winchester, VA
West Virginia
21 at the Frederick, Huntington, WV
Keith-Albee Performing Arts Center, Hungtington, WV
Apollo Civic Theatre, Martinsburg, WV
Buffalo Bill's Irma Hotel & Restaurant, Cody, WY

Click on the Inebriated Entity to Stagger Back to the Entrance

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