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t has been over 4 years since Hollywood resident and  Rock and Roll Historian Brett Meisner first noticed a  strange image in the background of a photo taken of  him at the grave site of former Doors’ front man Jim  Morrison at the Pere Lachaise Cemetery in Paris,  France. After having the photograph and original  negative analyzed by dozens of paranormal and  photographic experts, there is still little  explanation as to how or why the ghostly image  appeared in the photo. Some believe it is a forgery,  while others simply think it is just a ray of  sunlight playing an odd trick on the human eye. 
Taken at King Henry VIII's palace on security cam in  December of 2003.  The palace staff was completely  puzzled by this robed figure. 
This picture was taken by  Tony O'Rahilly in 1995, as  Wem Town Hall, Shropshire, England, burned down. The   girl in the doorway was not seen at the time the  photo was taken. When examined by photographic expert  Dr. Vernon Harrison, former president of the Royal  Photographic Society the photo was deemed genuine, in  that it was not tampered with.  In 1977 there was  another fire in this place, started accidentally by a  young girl by the name of Jane Churm. Is this her  ghost?
This image was caught on infrared film during a  paranormal investigation at a Toys R Us in Sunnyvale,  California. The man seen leaning on the wall was not  observed with the naked eye. Furthermore, high speed  film shots taken at the same time as this one showed  no trace of the leaning figure! The investigation  that yielded this photo was not conducted without  good reason. Click here for more info:  
This picture was taken in 1959 by Mrs. Mabel Chinnery   apparently no one was in the backseat when the  picture was taken. Mrs. Chinnery  recognized the  person in the backseat as her dead mother whose grave  she was just visiting!!! She staked her reputation on  the authenticity of the photograph. 
This photo was taken in 1949 at the Royal Hotel in  Bungendore NSW, Australia.  Perhaps someone unseen  taking time out to have a few brews with his old  drinking buddies?
Photo taken in 1966 by reverend Ralph Hardy.  This  was only intended to be a picture of the now famous  Tulip Staircase.
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A ghostly face can be seen in this group photo of R.A.F. Airmen taken  in 1919 by Sir Victor Goddard. (R.A.F. officer, retired) Lending  credence to the idea that this is a actually a real picture of a ghost  is the fact that members of the squadron pictured easily identified  the man. It was their fellow airman Freddy Jackson, an air mechanic  who had been killed two days earlier in an accident involving an  airplane propeller. The man in the close up is located in the top row,  fourth from the left.  Note the face to the right of the man pictured  in the zoomed in area... 
This photograph was taken at Borley Rectory,  supposedly one of England's most haunted locations.   A monk is seen walking near a graveyard here. 
These two photos were taken in 1988 at the Hotel Vierjahreszeiten in  Maurach, Austria. Several vacationers gathered for a farewell party at  the hotel and decided to take a group photo. One of the party, Mr.  Todd, set up is Canon film camera on a nearby table and pointed it at  the group. (The table is the white band at the bottom of the photos.)  He set the self-timer on the camera and hurried back to the table. The  shutter clicked and the film wound forward, but the flash did not fire.  So Todd set the camera for a second shot. This time the flash fired.   The film was later developed, and it wasn't until one of party members  were viewing the photos that it was noticed that the first (non-flash)  photo showed a somewhat blurry extra head! (In the sequence above, the  second (flash) photo is actually shown first for the sake of comparison.) No one  recognized the ghostly woman, and they could not imagine how her image appeared in  the picture. Besides being a bit out of focus, the woman's head is also too large  compared to the other vacationers, unless she is sitting closer to the camera, which  would put her in the middle of the table.    The photo was examined by the Royal Photographic Society, the photographic  department of Leicester University, and the Society for Psychical Research, all of  which ruled out a double exposure as the cause.