We hear a lot about haunted places but we would never imagined a wine cabinet to be cursed, wouldn’t we? These are the type of object that you would believe are really inoffensive, however there are some old artifacts that have demonstrated otherwise.
This wine cabinet is believed to be haunted by a restless and malicious spirit known as Dybbuk, a mythological demon from Jewish folklore which can haunt and possess the living.
Everyone who has been owner of the box, reported to have similar recurring nightmares in which they were attacked by a gruesome demonic hag, and waking up with unexplainable bruises and cuts.
They also claimed to smell a rancid stench of cat urine whenever the box was in their presence and suffered sudden illnesses. One of the owners even saw a shadowy figure lurking in the hallway one night.
King Tut’s Tomb
It is believed to be cursed as peculiar incidents has happened to people who have been involved with it.
Lord Carnarvon, the financier for the search for the late king’s tomb was bitten by a mosquito and died in a delirious fever. But not only that, his pet bird was eaten by a snake, and his dog back in England died.
Then, a radiologist who conducted an X-ray on the body was taken by a mysterious illness.
Among other victims, there was a rich American who passed away of pneumonia after visiting the tomb, and a member of Howard Carter’s excavation team lost his life for arsenic poisoning.
It is much of a coincidence, is it?
This was a prehistoric ancient warrior that was found in the snow-capped Alps in 1991. The German tourist who first discovered him, lost his life during a blizzard while hiking near the spot where the body was found. An hour after his funeral, the leader of the rescue team who look for him, lost his life after having a heart attack.
But that wan’t all, the archaeologist who inspected the body, passed away because of complications from multiple sclerosis, the head of the forensic team who examined the body together with a molecular biologist also lost their lifes.
Otzi currently resides in a refrigerated room at the South Tyrol Archaeological Museum in Bolzano.
It literally means “Mountain of Light” in Persian. it was once considered the largest diamond in the world, coming from the state of Andhra Pradesh in India.
Over the years, the diamond has belonged to a variety of Hindu, Mughal, Turkic, Afghan, Sikh, and British rulers who fought each other to obtain the precious stone. At the end, the diamond was taken by the East India Company following the Anglo-Sikh Wars.
However it is said to be cursed as some Hindu text reads, “He who owns this diamond will own the world, but will also know all its misfortunes. Only God, or a woman, can wear it with impunity.”
All the men who owned the diamond either lost their throne or experienced terrible misfortunes.
Pupa the Doll
This doll is considered as one of the most haunted objects as it was made in the likeness of its original owner in the 1920s, , an Italian girl who kept Pupa until she died in 2005.
The girl used to claim that Pupa was alive and could speak. When she grew older, she used to tell her grandchildren that the doll was her best friend. But after she passed away, her family locked Pupa in a glass case.
It seemed she didn’t like that as the family reported that Pupa would tap on the glass as if asking to get out. Other times, the glass of the case would steam up and appear some words inscribed that read, “Pupa hate.” The doll also changes body positions and facial expressions and moves things in the display case around her.
Would you dare to own of these objects?