Legends of the American Bell & Blair Witches, Moll Dyer & Salem

There is much more to the legends of witches in America in addition to the Salem witches...these are just a few of the tales.
There is much more to the legends of witches in America in addition to the Salem witches...these are just a few of the tales. | Source
Illustration of Moll Dyer
Illustration of Moll Dyer
Tintype of the Sanders-Dyer family.
Tintype of the Sanders-Dyer family.
Moll Dyer's Rock
Moll Dyer's Rock

The Sad Story of Moll Dyer

The legendary story of Moll Dyer is prevalent in the state of Maryland...specifically in the Southern Maryland area. This story hits close to my hometown...and actually takes place in the town where I was born...Leonardtown, Maryland.

In the late 1600s in the small town of Leonardtown, Maryland in the first settled county of the state of Maryland...St. Mary's County, lived an older lady by the name of Moll Dyer. The citizens of the town viewed her as though she was a hag...and eventually she was rumored to be involved in black magic...witchcraft. She was accused of being a "witch".

In one of the coldest winters of the late 1600s, in 1697, Moll Dyer was ran out of her small run-down shack in the backwoods of Leonardtown, Maryland. How was she run out of her home? Townsfolk had came with flaming torches and pitchforks...sort of like a lynch burn her and her home to the ground..the rumors had spread that she was an evil old hag and was causing the town a long and arduous winter. However, Moll Dyer escaped the flaming timbers of her small home and fled into the snow-covered wood. She travelled no more than five miles from her home and fell upon a large rock, praying or possibly cursing her enemies with her hand held towards the heavens. There...she died.

Her supposed hand imprints remained on that rock for hundreds of years...and the legend carried on so long that the historical society has it placed in front of their building to this day.

Many people of that time found Moll Dyer to be a frightening witch, but honestly I find this story to be quite sad. Historically, there is no documented proof of existence of a woman named Moll Dyer; however, a Mary Dyer and a family of Dyers were documented to have resided in Leonardtown in the 1600 - 1700s. It is quite possible that maybe "Moll" was a nickname...or maybe her birth certificate was never in existence.

Whatever the case, there is even a road named after Moll Dyer and teenagers to this day still go searching for the charred remains of Mrs. Dyer's shack. It is a sad and debatable legend of St. Mary's County, Maryland and probably will remain for many years to come. If you are ever in Leonardtown, Maryland, you will be sure to visit the Moll Dyer rock in front of St. Mary's Historical Society...the rock...although somewhat normal and obscure...has a presence that is quite chilling.

Examination of a Witch in Salem
Examination of a Witch in Salem
Reverend Samuel Parris, Tituba's Accusor
Reverend Samuel Parris, Tituba's Accusor

The Infamous Salem Witches

Tituba was the name of a young Native American woman who was the first to be accused and admitted to witchcraft in Salem, Massachusetts. Tituba worked for a minister named Reverend Samuel Parris and also resided in his home to assist with his family's day-to-day duties. She also aided in raising his children, including her favorite child named Betsy. The story goes that Tituba tried to find out "who" was afflicting Betsy and causing her to have sporadic spells of fits and tantrums...Tituba used what she called a "witchcake", which disgustingly consisted of rye and Betsy's urine. Tituba fed this concoction to the family's dog, in the belief that the dog would reveal the afflictor's identity to Tituba. The Reverend found out about this weird occurrence in his home and was deeply angered and afraid of Tituba. The good ol' Reverend battered Tituba until she openly admitted to performing "witchcraft". Because of her confession, she was able to escape death...but in the escape of this death she named other ladies in the Salem community that were involved in witchcraft. Two of these ladies were Sarah Good and Sarah Osborne. Tituba ended up in jail for quite a few years after the incident and was eventually bought by a different benefactor...who also bought Tituba's husband (who, by the way, also had random attacks of seizures and weird fits). Interestingly, Betsy's illness that started the whole witchcraft trial era of Salem was most likely due to consumption of rye, which contains ergot. Ergot is present within the hallucinogenic drug we can conclude that Betsy's symptoms of sporadic seizures and hallucinations could have logically been caused by this chemical within the rye. After this first case of consumptive ergotism, there were more young girls in the community coming down with the same scary symptoms. This occurrence coupled with the strange stories of "flying on brooms" told by Tituba...accusations escalated rapidly between the townsfolk. They wanted to discover and demolish these witches that were tormenting their daughters and causing these crazy fits of illness.

Sarah Good was one of the women accused by the Native American slavegirl Tituba. Sarah was a beggar but also a mother, and her four-year-old daughter Dorcas was also accused by other ill girls within the town. Both were thrown into jail for their supposed black arts skills and Sarah was later hanged. Her daughter remained in jail for three months after Sarah's hanging took place. Because Dorcas confessed to following her mother's craft, she was set free but her father claimed that she had totally lost her sanity after watching her mother's death and being abandoned by her entire family in a cold prison cell.

Other women were brought into this world of crafty crime due to the made-up stories of ill children within the town. When these so-called witches were in trial, the little girl accusors would be brought into the court, only to go into their "fits" as soon as they saw the women they were accusing of their afflictions. One little girl even screamed out to the jury, "Don't you see her? She's sitting on the beam with a yellow bird between her fingers!" Sixteen women were tried and hanged for these false crimes...which I believe was absolutely ludacrous. It just shows how far a lie can be taken, especially in the midst of idiots.

Historial Landmark of the Bell Witch
Historial Landmark of the Bell Witch
Entrance to the supposed Bell Witch's cave
Entrance to the supposed Bell Witch's cave
A spectre sited in the Bell Witch cave
A spectre sited in the Bell Witch cave

The Legend of the Poltergeist Witch

The horrifying story of the Bell Witch is somewhat more of a haunting than a traditional witch tale. However, it is a very intriguing and terrifying story nonetheless. As you can see to the right, there is even a historical marker within the town of Tennessee where the Bell Witch tormented the Bell family.

In a small town in Tennessee, in the early 1800s, a family with the last name of Bell resided in a quaint log cabin on acres of farmland. After thirteen years of living in this cabin, the family started experiencing frightening paranomal activity...including catching a glimpse of a mutant creature with the head of a rabbit and the body of a dog. They also heard tappings and bangings on the outsides of their walls throughout the night...and with each night, the sounds grew louder and occurred for longer bouts. The children started complaining of rats gnawing on their bedposts at night and they also heard singing throughout the house on different occasions. There was also claims that they were being thrown from their beds, or had their pillows or blankets ripped away from them in the middle of the night. These tales spread so far and so quickly, that a crew of men, including General Andrew Jackson, decided to travel to the Bell Family farm to investigate these claims. On the way to the Bell house, the wheels on Andrew Jackson's wagons stopped dead in their tracks, for no visible reason that the men could find. Suddenly they heard a woman's shrill voice petitioning them to move on and that she would see them soon. Andrew Jackson pushed the crew onwards to the Bell farm and ended up staying there for a small amount of time, in which a few of his men experienced feelings of being stuck with needles or pinched...even showing bruising. They heard the witch's voice resonating throughout the house each day, singing hymns, quoting bible verses and sermons, and making threats to end the head of the house (John Bell's) life.

Many other curious visitors came to call upon the Bells with a desire to verify that the rumors of this haunting were reality...each of them finding the unbelievable story to be horrifyingly true. On different occasions, the poltergeist witch's voice claimed that her name was Kate and that she was a neighbor and that her key reason to being amidst this poor family was that she wanted to kill John Bell. John Bell eventually got sick and took to his bed in a coma...the next day he died. His family could not figure out exactly what ailed their father but they came across a weirdly unknown half-empty bottle in their cabinets...John Bell's son decided to test the remains of the bottle on their cat. After feeding the strange substance to their kitty, the cat fell over and passed away within a few hours. Immediately following the family pet's death, the disembodied voice of the poltergeist witch exclaimed that she had poisoned John Bell and that her deed was done. She also claimed that she would reappear within seven years, and then again within another hundred and some years.

To this day this legend exists so that there has been books written and even movies created. The legend also tells of a cave in which the Bell Witch has supposedly been seen and heard...this cave being nearby to where the old Bell farm existed in the 1800s. People have photographed a spectre or spirit looming in the midst of the of those pictures are posted to the right.

My question on this story is, how could it not have been true? There were so many witnesses to this phenomenon...what other logical sense is there other than to believe this story? Whatever the cause of this poltergeist witch's haunting of the Bell is bone-chilling nonetheless...even hundreds of years after the fact.

The Blair Witch

So you've seen that cheesy and frankly nauseating movie from the 90's, The Blair Witch Project? Well, I can tell you with certainty that the movie was a fake...all staged, so that is not the question or story here. What I can tell you is that the Blair Witch movie is based on some pretty creepy legends and documented happenings circulating around the town of Burkittsville, MD since the mid 1800's.

One story involves a little girl, about the age of ten, that was pulled into the creek by a ghostly white hand...never to be seen again. Reportedly, someone heard the girl scream and saw a white hand reach for her from within the river at the little girl's side. The girl went into the icy cold river, assumingly was drowned, and her tiny body was never recovered.  Immediately following the girl's watery disappearance, the creek was mysteriously filled with oiled-up bundles of sticks.  The purpose of the sticks or if they were related?  I have no clue, but creepy, nevertheless. 

Then in the year of 1886, Robin Weaver went missing and later claimed to have followed a person who was floating in the air, into an abandoned house in the woods of Burkittsville.  A search party was sent out in search for the missing Robin, the search party to later totally disappear at the same time that Robin surprisingly pops back into his worried family's home.  So in order to recover the missing search party, more people went out to the abandoned home, and could not find anyone from the search party.  Later someone stumbled upon their disemboweled bodies lying on Coffin Rock.  Now most sites claim that Coffin Rock is a made-up location within Burkittsville, but many of the town's residents claim to know the way to the infamous, bloody rock.

No one knows who or what caused these evil goings-on, but these well-known local stories were used cleverly by Hollywood to build a creepy plot behind the ill-composed Blair Witch Project movie.  If you travel to Burkittsville, Maryland, you will meet many people who claim that there is a witch still residing somewhere in the town's surrounding woods...possibly still wreaking havoc on the town today.

Wiccademous' Path
Wiccademous' Path

Wiccademous - The Infamous Floridian Witch

There is a legend known in Florida as the Legend of Wiccademous' Grave. The story goes that a young teenage girl was accused of practicing witchcraft in a town near Fernandino, Florida. This supposedly happened back in the 1700's, though this area of Florida was not settled at this point, so there are definitely some inconsistencies with the legend. However, the tale is one that frightens Florida's youth and keeps the high school students near the spot of her grave from traipsing off during school hours.

Some of the beliefs circulating the Amelia Island area state that Wiccademous lost her life due to her craft practices and is supposedly buried in a part of the woods, behind the Fernandino High School. Kids have gone exploring through the woods, in search for Wiccademous Grave and have had many frightening experiences. Some kids claimed that they were "held" in place by an invisible force...something that was not physically manifested but was so powerful that they were all literally frozen in place. Others say that the wooded area was a meeting place for witches back in the 1700's and this is the reason for the mysterious and ominous events surrounding the forest.

Whether Wiccademous ever lived or whether the woods are haunted, I could not say for sure but you could ask many locals if they believe in the curse of Wiccademous' grave and they will tell you that it is without a doubt a real thing.

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Comments 42 comments

Lee Cloak 19 months ago

Fantastic hub, great to read more about witchs than the Salem trials, very interesting enjoyable stuff, well done, thanks, Lee

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lisavanvorst 22 months ago from New Jersey

A very interesting and historical hub. I too believe in witches, however there are good and bad witches, just like people. My family visited Salem Massachusetts a few years back around Halloween. They loved the way the entire town dressed the part. I am sure some of those dressed were not in costume, but in fact real witches. Great Hub, keep them coming.

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kittythedreamer 2 years ago from the Ether Author

Thanks, Tim. That is wonderful evidence! I know at some point there was more documentation but it was lost in either a flood or a fire a ways back.

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Tim Carmain 2 years ago

There may actually be published evidence of Moll's Dyer's existence:

"The Early Settlers of Maryland" compiled by Gust. Skorda, from Hall of Records,Annapolis; and "Surnames of Cork County Ireland Importation Records: Maryland Hall of Records" Land Books, Liber 15, Folio 438, copied by John E. Cremeans, April 25, 1986, each contain a list of passengers transported to Taylor's Island, MD in October 1677 on board the "Crown Maligo." Among the passengers noted the names "Malligo Dyer", "Mary Dyer", and "Marg. Dyer" - and as noted in the article, Moll or Molly is a diminutive name for Mary.

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kittythedreamer 3 years ago from the Ether Author

Martin Jo - Thanks, that's very interesting. I wasn't aware that she was the niece of the reverend...makes it all seem that much more suspicious!

Martin Jo profile image

Martin Jo 3 years ago from Savannah, Georgia

Interesting. I'm familiar with all of these except for the case of Moll Dyer. As for the Salem Witch Trials, Tituba did admit to being a witch and was freed, but the person who accused the 2 others was in fact a 12 year old girl named Abigail Williams. She's said to have accused at least 16 people, giving her the spotlight in the trials. Her last accusation was in late May or June of 1692, and after that she disappeared never to be seen again. Some say she died 5 years later in 1697 at the age of 17 and/or became a prostitute, but no one knows for certain what ever happened to her. As far as relation goes, she was the niece of the reverend, who she went to live with after her parents died when she was like 8 or 9.

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kittythedreamer 4 years ago from the Ether Author

Maggie - I hope you do! Take pictures and let me know. :)

Maggie 4 years ago

Ok, this is pretty cool what you did,...The coolest thing is i live in St. Marys County! I want to find Moll Dyer!

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kittythedreamer 5 years ago from the Ether Author

Thank you, Cresentmoon. It is indeed a sad story.

Cresentmoon2007 profile image

Cresentmoon2007 5 years ago from Caledonia, MI

What a sad story, if this truly happened I am saddened! And to know that it hits so close to your home. Thank you for sharing. It is a story I haven't heard before.

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kittythedreamer 5 years ago from the Ether Author

Vagrarian - Thanks, Debbie Downer. Ruin the story for everyone...geez. LOL.

Vagrarian 5 years ago

I grew up near Burkittsville; the stuff you cite here as "true" was in fact made up for the movie as part of the backstory. There is no Coffin Rock and there were no murders or girls being dragged into streams. Unfortunately, some web sources do claim those stories to be true; there's a ghost hunting book on Maryland that actually claims that the whole Blair Witch thing is true and is covered up by the townspeople! The only true thing in that movie is that there is a town called "Burkittsville." Everything else in the movie's mythology is fiction.

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kittythedreamer 5 years ago from the Ether Author

Jama - Yes, I'm sure Tituba wasn't a Native American, so I'll have to change that. OH, well...resources aren't always right, I guess. Thanks for adding the link to the Sarah Jessica Parker story, I'll have to check that out for sure. Thanks!

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JamaGenee 5 years ago from Central Oklahoma

I'd never heard of Moll Dyer either! But as one of my many-times great-grandmother was involved in the Salem Witch Trials (as a character witness for one woman who, thankfully, wasn't convicted), I agree with Sasha Be that Tituba was, indeed, from the West Indies and not a Native American.

Also have to clarify that ergot is NOT a natural component of rye, but a *fungus* that will only infect a rye crop under the damp conditions which were present in Salem fields the previous summer. A more detailed explanation can be found toward the end of my blog post about Sarah Jessica Parker's ancestress accused of witchcraft in Salem:

CaityMarie94 5 years ago

My friend's family lives on Moll Dyer Run road in Leonardtown and sometimes you can see her ghost. It's really awesome!

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kittythedreamer 5 years ago from the Ether Author

hannah - Oh my gosh. What interesting ghost and witch stories. Love them all....wish I could know a little more about them. Thanks so much for sharing though! When you say the "harbor", do you mean the Baltimore harbor? Thanks again!

hannah 5 years ago

hey! i live in maryland, lots of ghost stories. i think that you should write an article on Annapolis (maryland capital) because there are LOTS of ghost stories there. god ones. like... who was that dude. he had a house, and it wasn't big enough, so he made it even bigger and it was the biggest house in town. anyway he had this daughter who was crazy. and they hit her, and buried her body in the wall. nobody knows HOW she died, just that her body was there. or the slave ports that came in. lots of scary stories about that. or that house where the rich daughter would go outside in the garden and flirt with a sailor boy, and they promised to get married, and the father said no. they were supposed to meet up and run away together, and the boy never showed up, and the girl killed herself. my personal favorite would have to be the jail though. how thousands were convicted for crimes they didn't do, and they did the hangings all day. ive been there before. you can really feel something there. its chilling. and on the fence surrounding the small jail, you can see in white paint, what kind of looks like a face screaming in agony. (the fence is red) but they've tried gettingit off... and failed. they killed so many people that they had to throw the bodies in the harbor.

im so sorry i dont know names or anything. i think the girl in the big house who was found in the wall was anne..?

there was also some other story about a witch who had slaves just so that she could kill them because she loved the sensation so much, and she used to take them and torture them.

ugh, it was a while ago that ive heard these stories, but i heard them on a ghost tour that a company on the harbor was offering. lol probably pretty hard to research huh.. anywayyy. yeah. sorry again!

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kittythedreamer 5 years ago from the Ether Author

ThePuritan - Thanks, glad you learned something new. :) Thanks for reading.

Sasha Be - I don't quite recall the actual source I used, but if I am incorrect in Tituba's ethnicity, then I do apologize if I offended you and I will correct it shortly. As far as the correction on "worked" versus "slaved", I was trying to put less of an emphasis on the fact that she was indeed a slave and more on the emphasis of her accusations in witchcraft. If you do your research, you would know that the Northern people did refer to their "slaves" as actually "servants", which was looked upon as a less harsh term...even many of the Northern property owners and farmers treated their "slaves" better than the South did with theirs. I'm sure that's not the case with every single plantation and that it varied on the person, etc. Thanks for correcting me, Lord knows I need it.

Sasha Be 5 years ago

What is your source for Tituba being a Native American (meaning American Indian)? All reading I've done say she was from what was known as the "Spanish West Indies", that is she was from Cuba, Haiti, Dominician Republic, Trinidad, Puerto Rico, or Cayman Islands. Saying she "worked" in the Parrish household makes one think she received a wage (room and board or money) in exchange for her services. The Puritians has slaves - that is a human as property - which is what Tituba was - the property of the Rev Parrish.

ThePuritan 5 years ago

Very cool group of stories, i had never heard the story of Moll Dyer that's very sad, thanks so much for putting this up have a wonderful day :).

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kittythedreamer 5 years ago from the Ether Author

Scarface - Thanks!

Saint - Glad you found it interesting. :)

St.Cyprian 5 years ago

Very interesting! I've never heard of Wiccademous or Moll Dyer before.

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Scarface1300 5 years ago

Great-hub filled with great, mostly unknown info Thanks...

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kittythedreamer 5 years ago from the Ether Author

nightowl - Very interesting! Where do you live by chance? The balls of fire could be balls of energy that the witches have conjured...or spirits? Tell me more!

nightowl 5 years ago

i do believe very much in witches in fact i know they come out certain days to do there thing wich is tuesdays and fridays . i have seen these balls of fire come out of the woods back here at night and totally vanish.

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kittythedreamer 5 years ago from the Ether Author

epigramman - Thank you so much! I really appreciate the support and backlinking. :)

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epigramman 5 years ago

..well there are only two things to do after reading this most definitive of all 'witch' hubs - 1. sing your praises for a job well done and researched 2. post this to my Facebook page with a direct link back here - the cyber universe must see this and share it in every virtual library ...out there!

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kittythedreamer 5 years ago from the Ether Author

Yes, the story of moll dyer is a pretty sad one...I always felt like she was persecuted for no real reason.

As for the bell witch legend - thanks for your insight, have you ever been to the location of the bell witch legend? Were there Natives there that John Bell drove off? I didn't know of that side of the story either. I would guess Andrew Jackson's visit would set off the land for sure. Very interesting and enlightening. Thanks so much, bethperry! Come back and visit again!

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bethperry 5 years ago from Tennesee

I really enjoyed this hub! Poor Moll, that's just a terribly sad tale.

We live near where the Bell Witch legend grew up. A lot of the old-timer Natives say she wasn't a witch but the manifestation of a curse laid on the Bell family for driving the original inhabitants from the land and that the intent was to drive the Bell family away. But the tale goes on to explain that Andrew Jackson's involvement only intensified the anger of the spirit doing the cursing. This makes sense when you consider the vile treatment Jackson showed to all natives.

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kittythedreamer 5 years ago from the Ether Author

Catherine - That's a very interesting spin of the story! Wow...that is a great theory as to who the bell witch really was. I would actually believe that, as they say adolescents seem to really be the focus of paranormal activity in many it poltergeist or possession, etc. Nowhere had I read that John was abusing his daughter, Betsy! Why would the bell witch torture betsy too, though? Very intriguing indeed. Thanks for letting me know!

Catherine 5 years ago

As for the Bell Witch, John Bell was alledly molesting hois young daughter Betsy and that she was a manifestation of the disgust and guilt she felt towards her father. It is true that Kate Batts "cursed" John Bell, for supposedly cheating him out of some land/money. She also got him thrown out of a church in the community he helped to create.

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kittythedreamer 5 years ago from the Ether Author

Hi, Deanna! your last name really Dyer? Do you have relatives in Maryland? Maybe Moll Dyer was one of your ancestors! Super cool. Thanks for stopping by...I'd love to hear more of your dream if you wouldn't mind sharing.

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deblipp 5 years ago

To add to the broom discussion -- women would jump in the fields with phallic poles to symbolize fertility for their fields -- it was a sexy rite! To avoid persecution, the phallic head of the pole would be disguised, either with broom or with a horse-head. That's why there are legends of witches riding brooms and also of riding hobby horses.

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efeyas 5 years ago from Some Sunny Beach, USA

Informative and a good read. The Bell Witch (Kate Batts) and John Bell were suposedly neighbors, al bit far away as the Bell family owned acres of land, but neighbors none the less. Appearantly, and I cant remember exactly what transpired between the two, but John Bell ticked her off at some point. She accused him of cheating her out of land that she had purchased from him. Thus, the torment began. Enjoyed the read! Thanks!

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kittythedreamer 5 years ago from the Ether Author

4elements - that's a very good assessment and not off-topic at all! the broom was a very used tool by midwives and witches back in the day, and still is! the image of a witch flying on a broomstick definitely stems from those sightings, as well. thanks for stopping by.

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4elements 5 years ago

This is a bit off topic but I read that one of the reasons why they accuse witch's of flying on brooms. Back in the early ages pagans, and farmer wives, would use brooms to cleanse oviously, but brooms also represent, prosperity. These women would go out at night with their brooms to the newly planted crop fields and would jump with the brooms in hopes that the crops would grow to the hight of the jump or higher, Hence the halloween pictures of the witches flying across the night sky on brooms. Very much enjoyed the read. Thank you.

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kittythedreamer 5 years ago from the Ether Author

Hi, Joyce. I am glad you enjoyed this hub. A little known fact about witches - people said that the idea of witches flying came from the hallucinations that accompanied an absynthe high, back in the witch burning times. The brooms undoubtedly signify the fact that many housewives and midwives were burned at the stake due to being accused of witchcraft...who knows if they were actually witches or if women were just being persecuted for the sake of male-dominance?

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Joyce F 5 years ago from USA

I agree, very interesting hub. Never heard any of the broom information. I'd love to know more.

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kittythedreamer 5 years ago from the Ether Author

thanks, nell! glad you enjoyed it...i want to hear some witch legends from your side of the atlantic! :)

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Nell Rose 5 years ago from England

Hi, this is great! I love these stories and legends, I knew about the salem witch trials but not the other stories, great hub, really enjoyed it, cheers nell

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kittythedreamer 5 years ago from the Ether Author

The Bell Witch never gave a solid reason as to why she wanted John Bell dead...she just wanted him to die very much. After he died she would only resurface every great once in a while...and then eventually never bothered the family again.

Erin Ray 5 years ago

What did the Bell witch want to kill John Bell?

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    Author Nicole Canfield (kittythedreamer)1,885 Followers
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    Kitty has been fascinated by witches since she was small. She has studied the folklore and history of witchcraft for the past sixteen years.

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