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1. a person who returns.

2. a person who returns, supposedly from the dead.

3. a person who returns as a spirit after death; ghost.

Etymology: from French for ghost, from revenir, “to come back”, from Latin revenīre, from re- prefix for “again” + venīre, “to come”.

[Lenka Simeckova - Ghosts]

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(Source: zombiesailor)

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Red Moon by Rolando Felizola,
April 2014.


Red Moon by

April 2014.

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The soul becomes dyed with the color of its thoughts.
Aurelius, Marcus. Meditations.  (via wordsnquotes)

(Source: wordsnquotes)

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They told of dripping stone walls in uninhabited castles and of ivy-clad monastery ruins by moonlight, of locked inner rooms and secret dungeons, dank charnel houses and overgrown graveyards, of footsteps creaking upon staircases and fingers tapping at casements, of howlings and shriekings, groanings and scuttlings and the clanking of chains, of hooded monks and headless horsemen, swirling mists and sudden winds, insubstantial spectres and sheeted creatures, vampires and bloodhounds, bats and rats and spiders, of men found at dawn and women turned white-haired and raving lunatic, and of vanished corpses and curses upon heirs.

Susan Hill, The Woman in Black.

Gothic fiction is Romantic, pseudomedieval fiction having a prevailing atmosphere of mystery and terror. Its heyday was the 1790s, but it underwent frequent revivals in subsequent centuries. Called Gothic because its imaginative impulse was drawn from medieval buildings and ruins, such novels commonly used such settings as castles or monasteries equipped with subterranean passages, dark battlements, hidden panels, and trapdoors.

(Source: mercurien)

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