Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item:
|Appears in Collections:||Literature and Languages Newspaper/Magazine Articles|
|Title: ||How Gothic buildings became associated with Halloween and the supernatural|
|Author(s): ||Lindfield, Peter|
|Contact Email: ||email@example.com|
|Issue Date: ||30-Oct-2016|
|Publisher: ||The Conversation Trust|
|Citation: ||Lindfield P (2016) How Gothic buildings became associated with Halloween and the supernatural, The Conversation, 30.10.2016.|
|Abstract: ||First paragraph: I f you want foreboding old buildings that dark lords and werewolves are bound to frequent, look no further than Britain’s enviable Gothic architecture. From Strawberry Hill in London with its twisting corridors and glaring pinnacles, to ruined abbeys and cathedrals such as St Andrews and Jedburgh, darkness seems to thrive in these places – the perfect location for a Halloween party if you’re lucky enough to be invited.
Access this article on The Conversation website: https://theconversation.com/how-gothic-buildings-became-associated-with-halloween-and-the-supernatural-67820|
|Type: ||Newspaper/Magazine Article|
|Rights: ||The Conversation uses a Creative Commons Attribution NoDerivatives licence. You can republish their articles for free, online or in print. Licence information is available at: http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nd/4.0/|
|Affiliation: ||Literature and Languages|
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