Legend of Bill Sketoe's Hole

The Ruins of Rosewell

The Gray Man of Pawley's Island

The Greenbrier Ghost

St. Augustine's Haunted Lighthouse

The Mothman

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On November 12, 1966, five men digging a grave at a cemetery near Clendenin, West Virginia purportedly encountered a seemingly supernatural creature flying amidst the nearby tree line. Little did they know that this encounter would be the first of many to transform the sleepy town of Point Pleasant, West Virginia into ground zero for one of America's most infamous monsters.

Hear the legend, folklore and history of this tale on our Patreon member-ony series “Southern Gothic: The Monsters”

The Curse of Lake Lanier

Legacy of Lavinia Fisher

The Ozark Howler

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The vast, dense wilderness of the Ozark Mountains have been home to rich tales and folklore dating back centuries prior to American settlement.   One such tale is that of a vicious beast who is said to torment locals with a terrifying howl.  However, many believe this tale might just be a hoax. 

Hear the legend, folklore and history of this tale on our Patreon member-ony series “Southern Gothic: The Monsters”

The Ghost Town of Cahaba

The Rougarou

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For centuries, the Cajun people of Southern Louisiana have told tales of a vicious werewolf-like creature from the swamp— The Rougarou.

Half-man, half-wolf, the beast purportedly stalks the swamps, fields and outskirts of Louisiana towns searching for prey… for which he knows well, because he is likely a member of these human communities by day…

Hear the legend, folklore and history of this vicious beast now on our Patreon member-ony series “Southern Gothic: The Monsters”

The Burning of Atlanta

The city of Atlanta, Georgia was a strategic stronghold for the Confederacy during the Civil War, serving as an integral railroad hub supplying the South with men, munitions and supplies.  But by the spring of 1864, as President Abraham Lincoln became desperate for a military victory, the city would become the direct target of the infamously aggressive Union General William T. Sherman and his philosophy of '“total war.”