In March of 1937, Sir Alexander Seton, of Edinburgh, Scotland, acquired a few bits of bones from Egypt. Supposedly, the bones were from the body of a Pharaoh. Almost immediately, strange events began to occur at his home.
The phantom fiddler is pretty common in American folklore, depending upon which region you’re researching. Here is a growing collection of “phantom fiddler” lore and legend. The Phantom Fiddler of Johnson County, Tennessee Years ago, in Johnson County, Tennessee, there was an expert fiddle player named Martin Stone.
There is an old house in a rural portion of Northeastern Tennessee. The manor house was once owned by a recluse, no one really knew him and he maintained his privacy. Gossips and tall tales revolved around him and the locals eventually began to call him a “warlock,” just because of his behavior.