Castle in Scotland. They have a Green Lady (that the Gordon family says
only appears to them) that might be Lilies D. Drummond, a wife on one of
the lords in the 1600s (Sometime in the medieval times). The story goes
that after her death, her husband married another younger woman that he
had been consorting with in secret. The most interesting thing about
that haunting is that she actually left a signature in solid stone. The
lord had just married his new bride, and while he was waiting for some
new bedrooms to be made in the castle he and his wife slept in a tiny
little unused room. During the night, they heard soft sighs but nothing
else. When they woke up in the morning, the name Lilies D. Drummond was
carved deeply into the stone window sill right outside their room. It
was a few centimeters deep, and carved with great precision. Obviously
it would have taken quite a while to carve in solid stone using the
primitive tools available then. The most peculiar thing about that is
that it is carved upside down, so that it faces outside the window sill.
The only way to read it is to hover or erect a scaffold outside and face
inside the room, several hundred feet in the air. There was no possible
way or reasoning for a human hand to do this.
Another peculiar thing about Fyvie is that it was cursed by Thomas the
Rhymer. In the curse, there were three stones, one in the ladies' bower,
water-yett, and somewhere else i can't recall. But if the three stones
were not collected, disaster would befall Fyvie. For unknown reasons,
although the rhyme doesn't mention it, the curse was taken to mean that
no direct heir would be born to Fyvie's ruling class and that is so.
They found the stone in the Ladies' bower, and it is kept in a bowl in
the castle. sometimes it is bone dry, and at other times it exudes
water. When a rightful heir to Fyvie approached it, it 'gushed forth in
mournful salutation.' which is a part of the prediction as well. The
stone was examined, and it turned out to be sandstone, for which the
water and dryness is a natural phenomenon. The three stones were also
supposed to come from an ancient cursed church, too. I might be wrong
about certain details, for it has been a while since i have read about
Fyvie. I think that there is other paranormal stuff in Fyvie, but those
are the stories that I recall best.
And there is a certain quote from a Lord Of Fyvie, who was a believer in
ghosts; "Do not try to combat the supernatural. Meet it without fear,
and it will not harm you."