We are in the process of updating the website and if you want to order anything please contact us before doing so.
22 Edinburgh Road
Or use our contact form.
Prices include postage to mainland UK
If you have any comments, praise or suggestions for improvements, please contact us at firstname.lastname@example.org. uk
Stories of ghosts and witchcraft to chill the nerves and intrigue the imagination…
400+ castles of Scotland with hundreds of illustrations and much much more…
‘Bogle’ means a ghost, sometimes an evil spirit, or supernatural entity, a word used in Scotland and the north of England.
Here are featured some spine-chilling, creepy, intriguing or occasionally amusing ghostly stories, followed by fascinating accounts of witchcraft and magic.
These all come from Goblinshead publications, although some have been abridged or updated…more will follow…
An intriguing story of a the apparition of the upper half and lower half of a murdered woman.
Eerie accounts of the spectral drummer that presaged deaths in the family of the Ogilvy Earls of Airlie.
Strange tale of the ghost that carved its name in a window sill, as well as other bogles at the fabulous castle.
Tragic story of the feisty heiress in her struggles with her powerful guardian followed by her untimely death.
Troubling stories. from the 17th century. of extreme poltergeist activity in three locations in Galloway.
The many different ghost stories from the famous old stronghold.
The tragic tale of Dunty Porteous, imprisoned for burning down his mill but then starved to death.
The many ghosts that haunt the ruinous old stronghold of the MacDonalds in a scenic but windswept spot on Skye.
The horrific death of Lady Glamis, burned alive, accused of treason and witchcraft by a vengeful king.
Infamous witch trials of both women and men, associated with North Berwick, leading to torture and execution.
Andrew Mann was tried in 1598 and his accounts include healing rituals as well as descriptions of elves and ghosts.
The hideous attempted murder of two brothers, heirs to the estate of Dun, by poisoning and witchcraft.
Confessions of Isobel Gowdie, apparently freely given, with details of diabolic practice, cruel acts and evil spells.
The confessions of the teenager Mary Lamont, including trying to throw the Kempock Stone into the sea.
The accusations made by several children and teenagers that they had been diabolically possessed.
Well-known cases of two supposed witches: Maggie Wall recorded by a memorial, Kate MacNiven by maps.