The Truth is Out There
Saturday, Oct 15: NM UFO and Paranormal Forum
Are You Afraid of the Dark?
Solving a Haunting
The Daily Word in oh my god, ghosts are real!
Some sort of “wizard or spirit” showed up at the burning of El Kookooee last weekend. “It’s either a real humanoid figure up there hovering in the sky or it’s an extremely good projection from either a slide or some kind of camera,” said a ‘ghost enthusiast.’
A representative of a local haunted house attraction is on camera admitting that their brand of fright includes sexual assault, and also that they don’t do background checks on their professional gropers. Scary! But not in a fun way. More in an "actually committing sexual crimes" way.
What parts of New Mexico are haunted? Pretty much all of them, accordion to this website!
Allegedly ghost-infested asylum ruin still not torn down, probably won’t be torn down any time soon.
One thing I never could stomach about living in Houston: all the damn vampires.
A real estate firm has mapped out which cities are the worst for surviving a zombie uprising. Ha, suck it El Paso!
And France is apparently crawling with evil clowns.
Bone up on the ’90s
Seminal Cleveland hip-hop quintet Bone Thugs-N-Harmony have reunited for one final hurrah. The group’s Rock the Bells tour hits Burque on Thursday, Dec. 13, but you might want to study up on Bone Thugs prior to the show. Read all about them in East 99 Meets Burque. Divine harmonies coalescing with crunk melodies and phat beats are the act’s trademark. You’ll want to sing along, right? Refresh your memory with Bone Thugs music videos below. Sunshine Theater • Bone Thugs-N-Harmony • Thu Dec 13 • 8 pm • $27.50 • ALL-AGES! • sunshinetheaterlive.com
East 99 Meets Burque
Bone Thugs revisit the ’90s
Shout at the Devil
A Cajun-flavored sampling of things that go bump in the night
When you think about it, post-Katrina Louisiana creates the perfect setting for a horror tale. Storm-ravaged bayous and flooded levees—along with an already prevalent culture of the supernatural—certainly make the environs of the Deep South ripe for an ill-intentioned bogeyman or two. So sets the scene for local author Ania Ahlborn's first novel, Seed, which takes the hot-ticket items of demonic possession and sinister children and tosses them into a musty, kudzu-covered Southern Gothic blender.