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The Ghosts at Stirling Castle

The Ghosts at Stirling Castle

StirlingCastleThe Ghosts at Stirling Castle

There are some reported spirits at Stirling Castle. The most active sighting is of the Highland ghost. Staff and visitors have often seen his apparition, he is said to wear a full traditional costume, kilt. He is usually mistaken for a tour guide, visitors have been shocked when they approach him, he just simply turns and walks away, vanishing in front of their eyes.

In 1935, the Highland ghost was apparently captured on camera by an architect who was carrying out some surveying for some building work. This unexplained phantom image also appears on the negative too.

One of the most popular of Stirling’s ghosts is the Green Lady. It’s believed that she was a servant to Mary Queen of Scots. One night the Queen was asleep in her chamber when her bed curtains were set alight by a candle at her bedside. The servant saved her life, only she lost her own in the process. Ever since her death, the Green Lady has been seen throughout the castle, possibly still looking to serve the Queen.

Some stories suggest that Mary Queen of Scots herself is said to still haunt the castle. She has been linked to the ghost of the Pink Lady. She’s seen wearing a flowing pink gown, often walking from the castle to the nearby Church of the Holyrood. Other stories suggest that the Pink Lady is a widow looking for her husband who lost his life during battle.

There are other reports of hearing phantom footsteps in the Governor’s Block, this is said to be from one of the empty chambers upstairs.

Brief History of Stirling Castle

Stirling Castle in Stirling, Scotland, is one of the most important castles in Scottish history. A strategic fortification from at least the early 12th century, Stirling Castle has had at least eight sieges, including several during the Wars of Scottish Independence, with the last attempt coming in 1746, when Bonnie Prince Charlie unsuccessfully tried to overthrow the castle.

Many Kings and Queens have been crowned at the castle, including Mary, Queen of Scots, in 1542.