Haunted Places in Virginia



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From Virginia Beach to Norfolk, Chesapeake to Richmond, Newport News, Alexandria, and more! Check out these haunted graves, schools, churches, buildings and other locations throughout the old dominion! These are our picks for the top 10 most haunted places in Virginia! Enjoy!

Photos:

“The Ferry Plantation House” by L. Allen Brewer ( is licensed under CC BY 2.0 (

“FerryPlantationHouseCooker” by Rlevse ( is licensed under CC BY-SA 3.0 (

“MarthaWashingtonInn” by RebelAt ( is in the Public Domain

“martha washington inn, abingdon va” by beccapie ( is licensed under CC BY-SA 2.0 (

“Bacon’s Castle 1972” by Jake E. Boucher/HABS ( is in the Public Domain

“Bacon’s Castle” by Sgam80 ( is licensed under CC BY-SA 3.0 (

“University of Virginia” by Daniel Latorre ( is licensed under CC BY 2.0 (

“University of Virginia” by Phil Roeder ( is licensed under CC BY 2.0 (

“Exterior of Rosewell Plantation Gloucester County Virginia circa 1900” by Unknown (gloucestercounty.blogspot.com) is in the Public Domain

“Facade of ruins Rosewell Plantation Carter Creek Gloucester County Virginia” by Historic American Building Survey is in the Public Domain

“Virginia State Capitol, Richmond, Virginia” by Ken Lund ( is licensed under CC BY-SA 2.0 (

“Virginia State Capitol” by Jim Bowen ( is licensed under CC BY 2.0 (

“Swannanoa KSteele” by Colchicine ( is in the public domain

“Swannanoa – Stairs 20130914 153236 HDR” by Fopseh ( is licensed under CC BY-SA 3.0 (

“Cold Harbor battlefield” by Muhranoff ( is licensed under CC BY-SA 4.0 (

“Confederate Position, Cold Harbor, Richmond National Battlefield Park, Virginia” by Ken Lund ( is licensed under CC BY-SA 2.0 (

“Confederate Position, Cold Harbor, Richmond National Battlefield Park, Virginia” by Ken Lund ( is licensed under CC BY-SA 2.0 (

Richmond 1865: Faith, Church, and Slavery



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March 9, 2015. A presentation by Dr. Ed Ayers.

One hundred and fifty years ago in April, Richmond was burning, the Civil War was ending, and over 3.9 million slaves had been declared freepersons. What was Richmond like in 1865 and in the years that followed? How did people of faith respond to the war and its aftermath? Dr. Ed Ayers, an American historian, professor, and president of the University of Richmond, enlightens us about this time in our history and the way it influences our present.

California City Pays Young Men For Good Behavior in Exchange for Not Pulling the Trigger



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Richmond, California, once one of the deadliest cities in America, is trying a controversial tactic that offers financial incentives to a select few to prevent shootings.

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