Twelve unexplained phenomena with no apparent earthly explanation...
A dog-shaped gunpowder mark; an omen from 'the other side'; a haunted house; a chilling seance; a case of split personalities; a recurring nightmare; an eerie wireless message; an elderly lady's hold over a young man; a disembodied cry of 'murder'; a young man's sudden amnesia; a levitation experience; a mysterious SOS.
To discover the answers, delve into the supernatural storytelling of Agath Christie.
From the Publisher
A haunting collection of mysteries, from the darker side of Agatha Christie
Agatha Christie failed to inspire, July 18, 2002 Reviewer: lornevallen from Singapore Trying her hand at writing into occultism and supernatural subjects, Agatha Christie failed to provoke new insights nor deliver any entertainment value. Several stories were outrightly occultic, such as the Hound of Death. These have got nothing to do with crimes. A couple of other stories such as the Blue Jar have some crime involved, and could be considered readable. What mystery and crime readers would normally expect from Agatha Christie was a thorough investigation of the paranormal, sifting the clues and evidence, and exhaust all possibilities before leaving it as ... unexplainable by known facts. Had Agatha Christie done that, the stories would have been much much more readable.