A lot of very strange things happen in the world that we have absolutely no explanation for. And sometimes, people manage to catch that stuff on camera.
In 1947, a woman snapped this photo of her daughter’s grave. She swore that there was no child anywhere near at the time, and yet the photo clearly shows a ghostly toddler playing on the grave.
It wasn’t until after this picture was developed that they noticed the third wheel on the right sneaking into the frame.
South of Mexico City lies Isla de Las Munecas. The island is said to be haunted by the soul of a drowned girl, so people hang dolls all over the island as way of appeasing her spirit.
This photo, which shows a ghostly figure in the pew behind this woman, was taken in 1975 at the Worstead Church in Norfolk, UK.
The infamous Mutter Museum is home to all sorts of medical oddities preserved in the most disturbing way possible.
Anthropodermic bibliopegy is the use of human skin as a book cover. This is a photo of one of the few surviving examples: Currently owned by the Bristol Record Office in the UK, it was made from the skin of John Horwood, the first man to be hanged at Bristol Gaol after murdering a woman named Eliza Balsum, the subject of his infatuation.
This photo, taken in 1997, shows Denise Russell’s grandmother, and, somehow, her grandfather. None of this would be weird at all if her grandfather hadn’t died in 1984.
The preserved face of the first possessed – and subsequently exorcised – nun. That is more than enough nightmare fuel for me.
This photo was taken in 1987 by a group of friends at England’s Fleet Air Arm Station in Somerset. They didn’t notice the stowaway in the pilot’s seat until afterwards. The helicopter was used during the Falkland War, but there is no information about whether the pilot died in the aircraft.
A 1925 fire at Madam Tussaud’s Wax Museum in London left these extremely warped and creepy figures behind.
Believe it or not, it was once common practice to take pictures with the recently deceased as a memento. Can you tell who’s alive and who’s dead?
Another example of Victorian post-mortem photography. Can you believe this girl is actually dead?
Girl who grew up in a concentration camp draws a picture of “home.” This photo was taken in 1948, at a “residence for disturbed children.”
A shell shocked soldier in World War I.
The mummified heart of Auguste Delagrange, a purported vampire who was accused of killing around 40 people. He was killed in 1912 and his heart staked.
A chilling aerial photo of the aftermath of a mass suicide at the Jim Jones compound in 1978. Over 900 people lost their lives to this charismatic leader’s Cult of Death.
The results of this ultrasound are ominous to say the least.
Just what’s going on in this old ventriloquist photo? It looks like their souls are changing places!
Who doesn’t love being watched in the woods by a mysterious hooded figure?
This picture was taken in 2008 by photographer Neil Sandbach at a farm in Hertfordshire, England. It wasn’t until the pictures were developed that he noticed the girl in the background.