A reflection in the Well of the Omen.
Ardpatrick - St. Patrick's Well, close to top of a hill
'The Well of the Omen' by Dr Robert Dwyer Joyce states of this well 'Within it gaze the peasants to see what may befall: Who see their shadows down below, they will have merry cheer: Who see not any shadows shall die within the year'.
Askeaton - Crossroad in the area
Late nineteenth or early twentieth century
While driving along this road, Michael Fitzgerald heard the clattering of hooves close behind him. He pulled over to let whoever was behind him pass, but the sound suddenly stopped. After Fitzgerald began moving, the sound started again, and this time he was overtaken by a phantom coach pulled by ghostly horses.
Ballygrennan - Castlepark House (aka The Delmeges)
When put up for auction, one selling point which caught most news outlet's attention was the ghost which was said to haunt the building, a figure which would pass by one of the windows. Workmen on the site also said there was something peculiar with the house.
Bruff - Knockadoon earthworks
A half human, half fairy entity sleeps beneath this hill along with an army waiting for the day they are needed to set Ireland free. The hybrid is said to ride across the nearby lake every seven years on a white horse with silver shoes.
Caherconlish - Knockeen (little hill)
This hill was said to be the first place Fionn mac Cumhaill appeared having killed Ceannurran, a one eyed giant.
Glin - Glin Castle (currently an hotel)
This castle is reputed to be haunted by the souls of those who fell during the many battles on the site. The third floor is said to be home to a poltergeist (encountered by a cook and housekeeper during the 1960s), a ghostly builder named Henry appears on the staircase, and twentieth Earl of Glin still enjoys sitting on a particular armchair.
Kilcosgriff - Kilcosgriff Castle (no longer standing)
Prior to a death in the Langford family
The wife of a former Langford man, this woman now only appears before a death in the family.
Kilmallock - Abbey of Kilmallock - the White Stones
The pile of rubble that was once the tomb of Sir Maurice Fitzgerald, also known as the White Knight, is reputedly always wet no matter what the weather. Fitzgerald was cursed by a woman he had mortally wounded to weep for his crime, be he alive or dead.
Limerick - Carrigogunnell Castle
Beneath the castle a company of fairies on horseback wait for the day they are needed. The site is also reputed to be home to a phantom woman who wanders around carrying a candle.
Limerick - Dunnes Stores (aka House of Garryowen)
One witness watched a fifty year old, grey haired man dressed in tweed slowly fade away, only to reappear and fade away again. An elevator would close its gates and move by itself, while a figure could be seen from the ground on the roof, but never found when the roof was searched.
Limerick - Frank McCourt museum
After carrying out a seance at the site, the Ghost Eire team said they could 'sense' children in wet clothing and two women.
Limerick - Old Tom public house (no longer operating)
A ghostly man in this pub would be known for walking through walls. Unsurprisingly, the site also had a poltergeist, making no friends as it tossed bottles around.
Limerick - Private residence, Windmill Street
Mentioned on RTE's Pulling With My Parents programme, it was claimed that a house along this street was home to an entity named Molly that took the virginity of one of the occupants. The family left their home after a poltergeist outbreak smashed plates and left handprints on the walls.
Limerick - River Shannon
While docked at Limerick, Captain Hugh Shaw and several of his crew reportedly spotted a creature with a three to four metre long neck and single hump moving up the Shannon.
An old postcard showing Limerick's Thomond Bridge.
Limerick - Thomond Bridge and Castle Street
Locally named The Bishop's Lady, this woman is said to have been pushed over the bridge by her partner, drowning in the Shannon. She now looks for others to throw over the bridge. Fingernail-like scratches which can be seen in the bridge are said to belong to either the woman herself or one of her victims.
Lough Gur - General area
Said only to be heard by older people, this phantom hunt consisting of invisible hounds would audibly manifest hours before the death of a local.
A guardian bull protects the treasure.
Murroe - Garranbane, aka Giant's Grave
One myth says that alongside the giant's body is a golden hoard. The last time anyone tried to dig it up, a phantom bull could be heard, scaring the diggers away.
Rathkeale - Abbey
The phantom white lady from Kilcosgriff Castle is said to have come to this building when a Major Langford died here. She was seen by a nurse treating the Major.
Rathkeale - Castle Matrix
Every seven years
The earl is said to walk under Lough Gur, emerging on the back of a black horse every seven years to visit his former home. Another former earl, James, is also said to haunt the castle - he was murdered by his servants.
Rathkeale - Churchyard
Woman unknown, Virgin and Child 2009
A female spectre which haunted the churchyard was so terrifying that all who looked upon her died soon after. A local man banished the shade by slicing off her arm with his sword and praying for the rest of the night. In 2009 the Times newspaper carried the story that a tree stump contains the image of the Virgin Mary and Child, and that hundreds of visitors had come to the area to pray.
Redhouse Hill - General area
This location may have once been home to a ghostly hound.
Shanagolden - St Katherine's Nunnery (ruins)
It is said that this Countess was mistakenly buried alive under the altar. Her shadowy figure waits and occasionally cries out for her former husband to realise his mistake.