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    ten most haunted theaters

    Photos: 10 Haunted Theaters.

    Picture-taker writes, "This photo was taken in the attic at my workplace (a restaurant which used to be a house and a theater). There are quite a few close encounters by the staff with ghosts in the last 10 years.....but now, finally, we have captured something on film. We believe this to be a shadow ghost that is haunting the restaurant where I work."

    10 Haunted Libraries

    Wellington, New Zealand, is home to the St. James Theatre, which may host more alleged spooks than any other theater, including "Yuri," an acrobat who fell to his death during a performance. (From: Photos: 10 Haunted Theaters)

    The "man in grey" is, according to legend, the spirit of a fellow whose skeleton was found in a walled-up passageway of the Theatre Royal, Drury Lane, in the late 19th century. (From: Photos: 10 Haunted Theaters)

    A (seemingly male) figure has often been seen sitting in the back row of the theater in the darkness as a movie plays. For some unknown reason, it is thought that this apparition is the spirit of a former projectionist. Why a projection would haunt the seats and not the projection booth is a mystery. Perhaps, in death, he finally gets to relax and enjoy the mo

    The discovery of a mysterious apartment (and, by some accounts, a male corpse) in the Palais Garnier inspired the novel The Phantom of the Opera, which in turn inspired Andrew Lloyd Webber's smash musical. (From: Photos: 10 Haunted Theaters)

    The Haunted

    13 Stories Haunted House – 10/1 – 10/31 Legend has it that there is a haunted house so horrifying that they make you sign a waiver to get in.

    "Haunted House"

    Dock Street Theater - opened in 1763, the first building in America designed for use as a theater and the 6th most haunted place in America

    An old inside shot, of the said to be haunted Orpheum Theater located in Memphis,Tenn.



    Josephine Baker in her World War II Uniform, c. 1945. During World War II, she worked with the French resistance movement. Using her career as a cover, Baker carried secret messages written in invisible ink on her sheet music!!



    Enigma Machine - Enigma Machine During World War II, the Germans used the Enigma, a cipher machine, to develop nearly unbreakable codes for sending messages. The Enigma's settings offered 150,000,000,000,000,000,000 possible solutions, yet the Allies were eventually able to crack its code. By end of the war, 10 percent of all German Enigma communications were decoded at Bletchley Park, in England, on the world’s first electromagnetic computers.