The public version of this virtual tour has ended for the season. We are still offering public presentations of our standard virtual tour as well as in-person events Haunted Downtown Montreal and Paranormal Investigation Into the Old Saint Antoine Cemetery.
You can still schedule a private virtual tour of Winter Ghost Stories: A Québécois Tradition by contacting email@example.com
Haunted Montreal is thrilled to announce our new virtual haunted event:
Winter Ghost Stories: A Québécois Tradition!
Prepare a glass of mulled wine or brandy, fire up your computer and go back in time from New France to Montreal’s Victorian Era. Back then, the telling of ghost stories around the fireplace was one of the most popular winter traditions in the city!
Guests will be regaled with winter ghost stories from Montreal’s past and hear about the famous Winter Carnivals of the 1880s. Magnificent ice castles were built in Dominion Square – on top of the graves of tens of thousands of Cholera victims.
Learn the French Canadian legend of a rustic ghost house – and the miser who was trapped inside it for decades! Hear all about Montreal’s haunted sewer network and a tragic accident one Christmas Eve that led to one collector being plagued by the deranged ghost of a vagabond.
Discover the most popular ghost story from the 1800s about a wealthy fur baron who died suddenly – then was spotted tobogganing down Mount Royal in his own coffin! Lastly, learn about Montreal’s most haunted hotel – and the ghostly Lady in White who brings freezing temperatures with her wherever she wanders!
Winter Ghost Stories: A Québécois Tradition is ideal for company parties and for those interested in Montreal’s deranged history and ghost stories!
Both public and private storytelling sessions are on offer in English and French.
Private sessions are based on the availability of our professional actors and can be arranged by emailing firstname.lastname@example.org.
Tickets are on sale now!
Price: $14.50 (incl GST & PST)
For French tours, please visit Histoires de fantômes d’hiver: Une tradition Québécoise