Ghost Story streaming: where to watch online?
You can buy "Ghost Story" on DIRECTV, Redbox, Amazon Video, Google Play Movies, YouTube, Apple TV, Vudu, Microsoft Store as download or rent it on Google Play Movies, YouTube, Amazon Video, Apple TV, Vudu, Microsoft Store, Redbox, DIRECTV online.
Where does Ghost Story rank today? The JustWatch Daily Streaming Charts are calculated by user activity within the last 24 hours. This includes clicking on a streaming offer, adding a title to a watchlist, and marking a title as 'seen'. This includes data from ~1.3 million movie & TV show fans per day.
Streaming charts last updated: 1:03:56 PM, 11/04/2023
Ghost Story is 2978 on the JustWatch Daily Streaming Charts today. The movie has moved up the charts by 8 places since yesterday. In United States, it is currently more popular than Seven Psychopaths but less popular than Nandor Fodor and the Talking Mongoose.
Four successful elderly gentlemen, members of the Chowder Society, share a gruesome, 50-year-old secret. When one of Edward Wanderley's twin sons dies in a bizarre accident, the group begins to see a pattern of frightening events developing.
Videos: Trailers, Teasers, Featurettes
Streaming Charts The JustWatch Daily Streaming Charts are calculated by user activity within the last 24 hours. This includes clicking on a streaming offer, adding a title to a watchlist, and marking a title as 'seen'. This includes data from ~1.3 million movie & TV show fans per day.
People who liked ghost story also liked.
Popular movies coming soon
Tv/streaming, collections, great movies, chaz's journal, contributors, ghost story.
Now streaming on:
Ghost stories should always begin as this one does, in shadows so deep that the flickering light of the dying fire barely illuminates the apprehensive faces of the listeners. They should be told in an old man's voice, dry as dust. They should be listened to by other men who are so old and so rich that we can only guess at the horrors they have seen. And, of course, ghost stories should be about things that happened long ago to young, passionate lovers who committed unspeakable crimes and have had to live forever after with the knowledge of them. If at all possible, some of the characters should be living in this life, filled with guilt, while others should be living the half-lives of the Undead, filled with hatred and revenge.
Peter Straub's best-selling novel Ghost Story contained all of those elements, and so I plugged away at it for what must have been hundreds of pages before his unspeakable prose finally got to me. At least, he knows how to make a good story, if not how to tell it, and that is one way in which the book and the movie of “Ghost Story” differ. The movie is told with style. It goes without saying that style is the most important single element in every ghost story, since without it even the most ominous events disintegrate into silliness. And “Ghost Story,” perhaps aware that if characters talk too much they disperse the tension, adopts a very economical story-telling approach. Dialogue comes in short, straightforward sentences.
Background is provided without being allowed to distract from the main event. The characters are established with quick, subtle strokes. This is a good movie. The story involves four very old men, who have formed a club to tell each other ghost stories. The casting is crucial here, and the movie's glory is in the performances and presences of Fred Astaire , the late Melvyn Douglas , Douglas Fairbanks, Jr., and John Houseman . What a crowd.
There is also a young protagonist ( Craig Wasson ), who has a dual role as Fairbanks's twin sons. When one comes to a dreadful end, the other begins to suspect that a mysterious woman may have something to do with it. And indeed she may. I would not dream of even hinting at exactly what connection this young woman (played with creepy charm by Alice Krige ) might have with the four old men, but of course there is a connection. The movie flashes back fifty or sixty years to establish the connection, but its scariest scenes are in the present. They involve a wonderful haunted house, a long-drowned auto, a series of horrendous accidents, a group of ghostly manifestations, and a truly horrible vengeance wreaked upon the living by the not-exactly-dead.
If you like ghost stories, you will appreciate that they cannot be told with all sorts of ridiculous skeletons leaping out of closets, as in Abbott and Costello. They must be told largely in terms of fearful and nostalgic memory, since (by definition) a ghost is a ghost because of something that once happened that shouldn't have happened. “Ghost Story” understands that, and restrains its performers so that the horror of the ghost is hardly more transparent than they are.
Roger Ebert was the film critic of the Chicago Sun-Times from 1967 until his death in 2013. In 1975, he won the Pulitzer Prize for distinguished criticism.
Going to Mars: The Nikki Giovanni Project
Robert daniels, film credits.
Ghost Story (1981)
Latest blog posts
Oscar-winning Filmmaker Matthew A. Cherry to Receive the Chicago International Children’s Film Festival’s Inspire Award
Paramount+'s Western Expanse Broadens With the Riveting Lawmen: Bass Reeves
Streetcorner Symphony: The Music of Mean Streets
Invincible Packs a Wallop in Mighty Second Season
Log in or sign up for Rotten Tomatoes
Trouble logging in?
Email not verified
Let's keep in touch.
Sign up for the Rotten Tomatoes newsletter to get weekly updates on:
- Upcoming Movies and TV shows
- Trivia & Rotter Tomatoes Podcast
- Media News + More
OK, got it!
Movies / TV
No results found.
- What's the Tomatometer®?
Movies in theaters
- Opening this week
- Coming soon to theaters
- Certified fresh movies
Movies at home
- Netflix streaming
- Amazon prime
- Most popular streaming movies
- What to Watch New
Certified fresh picks
- The Holdovers Link to The Holdovers
- Rustin Link to Rustin
- Quiz Lady Link to Quiz Lady
New TV Tonight
- Invincible: Season 2
- Planet Earth III: Season 1
- Blue Eye Samurai: Season 1
- Black Cake: Season 1
- The Gilded Age: Season 2
- All the Light We Cannot See: Season 1
- Ferry: The Series: Season 1
- Love Island Games: Season 1
- The Boulet Brothers' Dragula: Season 5
- The Wall: Season 5
Most Popular TV on RT
- Sex Education: Season 4
- The Fall of the House of Usher: Season 1
- Loki: Season 2
- Scavengers Reign: Season 1
- Bodies: Season 1
- Fellow Travelers: Season 1
- Lessons in Chemistry: Season 1
- Gen V: Season 1
- Top TV Shows
- Certified Fresh TV
- Most popular TV
Certified fresh pick
- The Gilded Age: Season 2 Link to The Gilded Age: Season 2
- All-Time Lists
- Binge Guide
- Comics on TV
- Five Favorite Films
- Video Interviews
- Weekend Box Office
- Weekly Ketchup
- What to Watch
100 Best Christmas Movies of All Time – Classic Christmas Films
100 Best Film Noir Movies Ranked
What to Watch: In Theaters and On Streaming
Celebrating Hispanic Heritage
TV Premiere Dates 2023
Your Full List of All Upcoming Marvel Movies — With Key Details!
- Trending on RT
- Shop Rotten Tomatoes
- Five Nights at Freddy's
- Killers of the Flower Moon
1981, Horror/Drama, 1h 50m
What to know
Director John Irvin wastes the efforts of a tremendously talented cast, making this one Ghost Story that deserves to be drowned out by boos. Read critic reviews
You might also like
Where to watch ghost story.
Rent Ghost Story on Amazon Prime Video, Vudu, Apple TV, or buy it on Amazon Prime Video, Vudu, Apple TV.
Rate And Review
Rate this movie
Oof, that was Rotten.
Meh, it passed the time.
It’s good – I’d recommend it.
So Fresh: Absolute Must See!
What did you think of the movie? (optional)
You're almost there! Just confirm how you got your ticket.
Step 2 of 2
How did you buy your ticket?
Let's get your review verified..
AMCTheatres.com or AMC App New
Cinemark Coming Soon
We won’t be able to verify your ticket today, but it’s great to know for the future.
Regal Coming Soon
Theater box office or somewhere else
By opting to have your ticket verified for this movie, you are allowing us to check the email address associated with your Rotten Tomatoes account against an email address associated with a Fandango ticket purchase for the same movie.
You're almost there! Just confirm how you got your ticket.
Ghost story videos, ghost story photos.
Every year, four affluent old friends -- Ricky Hawthorne (Fred Astaire), Sears James (John Houseman), Dr. John Jaffrey (Melvyn Douglas) and Edward Wanderley (Douglas Fairbanks Jr.) -- meet to tell ghost stories. When one of Wanderley's sons dies mysteriously the day before his wedding, and the ghostly apparition of a beautiful woman appears on the ice, the four old friends have no choice but to piece together one last story -- this one more terrifying than all the others, because it is true.
Genre: Horror, Drama, Mystery & thriller
Original Language: English
Director: John Irvin
Producer: Burt Weissbourd , Douglas Green
Writer: Lawrence D. Cohen
Release Date (Theaters): Dec 18, 1981 original
Release Date (Streaming): Apr 19, 2016
Runtime: 1h 50m
Distributor: Universal Pictures
Production Co: Universal Pictures
Cast & Crew
Dr. John Jaffrey
Douglas Fairbanks Jr.
Edward Charles Wanderley
Eva Galli, Alma Mobley
Don Wanderley, David Wanderley
Lawrence D. Cohen
Mary Ann Biddle
Critic Reviews for Ghost Story
Audience reviews for ghost story.
Four old gentlemen, in a small club that celebrates ghost stories as well as strong drink, cannot believe it when they are visited by bad dreams and occurrences that seem to point to a real ghost in their lives. The main attractions to this particular story are its top heavy cast as well as the popular story by Peter Straub. The scares have not weathered the passing of years too well, but the spooky vibe still remains and carries the work nonetheless.
Ghost Story is an average horror yarn that had the potential of being something truly memorable. As it stands, there are some effective moments here and there, but overall the material is mostly flat with minimal chills to be had. I enjoyed the film as a mindless time waster, but I also felt that the filmmakers could have put a bit more effort into the film's script to really make it stand out among other ghost tales. Acting wise, there are some good performances, unfortunately there are no standout performances either. Genre fans may enjoy it, and there some good things about the film. However like I said, there should have been more effort put into delivering something truly horrifying. Ghost Story is mildly chilling, and it leaves a lot to be desired. Is the film worth seeing, you ask? Well, it is, if you want something in the vein of Amityville horror, where it's not too scary, and then this is a perfect film to watch. Ghost Story is one of those films that is perfect for newcomers of the horror genre as the horror content is quite soft, but suggests more that what is going on, on-screen. In that sense, it leaves the imagination run wild, and it that respect, the movie succeeds at being quite entertaining and overcoming its shortcomings. The film could have been reworked, but as a whole, it's mindless entertainment that will appeal to new fans of horror, but for the veteran, they notice its flaws very early. The plot on the other hand is quite good, but good have been perfected a bit more to really make Ghost Story a memorable horror classic. In the end, it's worth seeing, and if you can get past its imperfections, you might like it as a cheesy horror tale.
Not bad at all but not as scary as I hoped it would be
Even though the effects are outdated, there are some very genuine feelings of creepiness and read while watching this. This movie also relies heavily on flashbacks and more of a story than most brainless horror movies, even though it isn't as fun as some slasher flicks.
Movie & TV guides
Rotten Tomatoes: The Card Game
RT Podcasts: Rotten Tomatoes is Wrong
Rotten Tomatoes Gifts Cards
What to Watch - In theaters & streaming
Join or Sign In
Sign in to customize your TV listings
- Cast & Crew
- 1 hr 50 mins
- Drama, Suspense
Fred Astaire, Melvyn Douglas, Douglas Fairbanks Jr. and John Houseman as friends bound together by a long-kept secret. Craig Wasson. Alma/ Eva: Alice Krige. Stella: Patricia Neal. Milly: Jacqueline Brookes. Directed by John Irvin.
Loading. Please wait...
My cable/satellite provider:
There are no TV airings over the next 14 days. Add it to your Watchlist to receive updates and availability notifications.
2:20 Ghost Story
Cast & Crew See All
Dr. john jaffrey.
Douglas Fairbanks Jr.
Edward charles wanderley, latest news see all, trailers & videos see all.
Ghost Story: Snow Storm
Ghost Story: This Is A Ghost Story
Popular Movies See all movies
The Other Zoey
Coyote Creek Christmas
Ghost Story (1981)
Full cast & crew.
Writing credits , cast (in credits order) complete, awaiting verification , produced by , music by , cinematography by , editing by , casting by , production design by , art direction by , set decoration by , costume design by , makeup department , production management , second unit director or assistant director , art department , sound department , special effects by , visual effects by , stunts , camera and electrical department , editorial department , music department , script and continuity department , transportation department , additional crew .
Release Dates | Official Sites | Company Credits | Filming & Production | Technical Specs
Contribute to This Page
- Full Cast and Crew
- Release Dates
- Official Sites
- Company Credits
- Filming & Production
- Technical Specs
- Plot Summary
- Plot Keywords
- Parents Guide
Did You Know?
- Crazy Credits
- Alternate Versions
Photo & Video
- Photo Gallery
- Trailers and Videos
- User Reviews
- User Ratings
- External Reviews
- Metacritic Reviews
- External Sites
Related lists from IMDb users
How two spine-chilling TV shows are bringing Indigenous ghost stories to life
Indigenous filmmakers melding genre and culture into something fresh, spooky.
While growing up in Siksika Nation , Trevor Solway would watch spooky TV shows such as Goosebumps , Tales from the Crypt and Are You Afraid of the Dark? in the evenings, before he and his cousins gathered around the kitchen to hear real-life Blackfoot legends told by their grandparents.
That pairing of culture and genre is the basis for the Calgary-based filmmaker's APTNlumi series, Tales From The Rez. It combines the comedy-horror anthology format he loved in his youth and scary stories from his community, each updated and embedded with a lesson for younger generations.
"I think this is like a modern continuation of that tradition," Solway told CBC News. "As Blackfoot filmmakers and storytellers, it's our responsibility to come up with new stories."
As Indigenous horror continues to cement itself as a rich subgenre, filmmakers such as Solway are reimagining old family ghost stories for the screen, melding genre and culture into something fresh, but still familiar to those who grew up with these stories and characters.
- Indigenous storytellers share scary stories and the wisdom they hold
- Membertou filmmaker shines light on Mi'kmaw ghost stories in new TV show
Like the radioactive monster films that Japan made after the nuclear attacks on Hiroshima and Nagasaki, or the American horror films of the 1970s that depicted the breakdown of traditional families, Solway says that the Indigenous horror subgenre draws from the community's fears.
"I think for us, one of the scariest things that trumps all of those is colonial horror and the horrors that have been put upon us as Indigenous people," he explained. During production of Tales From The Rez , he said the cast and crew held smudge ceremonies so as not to invite in the dark subject matter that the show depicts.
With Tales From The Rez, "there's a lot of subthemes of toxic masculinity and alcoholism and all of these things that didn't exist before contact," he said. "And so, you know, there's a layer of that to all the episodes and the struggles that we continue to deal with."
During the first episode, for example, a devil walks into a bar — and Solway infuses the script with themes of toxic masculinity, addiction and colonialism. A later episode follows a trickster character who goes on a mischievous rampage.
Solway and producer Colin Van Loon pitched the series to Indigenous broadcaster APTN at a live pitch competition during the ImagiNATIVE Film and Media Arts Festival a few years ago. It was well-received by the audience, but it didn't win.
"I think the really brilliant thing that Trevor was able to elevate through his writing was this idea of characters and narratives and the things that might have been happening that weren't in the [original] story or the kind of urban legends that people told," said Van Loon.
APTN recently renewed the series for a second season.
Ghost hunting on Cape Breton Island
The duo aren't the only ones repurposing urban legends. Dawn Wells, a Sydney, N.S.-based documentarian and ghost hunter, dives into the ghost stories and unexplained mysteries that haunt the Nova Scotia Island's Mi'kmaq community in her series, Creepy Cape Breton .
"My grandmother would tell us ghost stories when we were younger. And it was just a family thing we all did," said the Mi'kmaq filmmaker. Like Solway, she was fascinated by TV shows such as Unsolved Mysteries in her youth.
She thinks the show — coming from a Mi'kmaw filmmaker who was brought up surrounded by the community's urban legend on a reserve — offers a unique perspective that isn't usually found in the genre, mixing real-life UFO sightings and Bigfoot-like creatures with Mi'kmaq legends and smudging ceremonies.
"Traditionally the older generation, like my parents, were very superstitious. Even though we told ghost stories and everything, it actually kind of was a no-no to talk about the dead," said Wells, which she attributed to a strong Catholic influence.
"It's kind of strange because our culture is so wrapped in tradition and it's so strongly connected to the earth and a lot of [spirituality]."
Jamesie Fournier, a Toronto-based Inuk horror writer, says his own interest in the genre was inspired by the stories that his mother told him as a child — bone-chilling tales that kept him and his brother from getting into trouble.
He believes there's no better way to learn about a community than to learn what their fears are, pointing to a legend frequently told during his upbringing in Northwest Territories: the Qallupilluit, a creature that lives under the sea ice who drags down children playing too close to its cracks.
"In a lot of Indigenous cultures, we [have] the world that we see in front of us right now. But also behind that world there is a secondary one, a spiritual landscape that exists [where] all your actions have much more gravitas and the consequences are much more dark," Fournier said.
ABOUT THE AUTHOR
Jenna Benchetrit is a web and radio journalist for CBC News. She works primarily with the entertainment and education teams and occasionally covers business and general assignment stories. A Montrealer based in Toronto, Jenna holds a master's degree in journalism from Toronto Metropolitan University. You can reach her at [email protected].
- Listen Tales from the Rez adapts Blackfoot ghost stories for the screen
Add some “good” to your morning and evening.
A variety of newsletters you'll love, delivered straight to you.
Opinion AI ghosts are coming. But must we perform from beyond the grave?
When Tom Hanks recently declared that he expects an AI version of himself to keep performing after his death, the so-called Everyman actor hinted at a future that’s coming for all of us.
Hollywood’s special effects and computer-generated imagery have long tricked us into believing in what isn’t real. But today’s deepfake technology goes further, promising a future of “live” musical performances from the dead. Last year, a convincing AI avatar of Elvis Presley , the product of a collaboration between an onstage singer and a technologist, appeared on “America’s Got Talent,” and a less polished avatar of the Notorious B.I.G. performed a posthumous concert in the metaverse .
Why I’m writing a column on the future
Technology to make deepfakes that closely resemble real people is poised to get even better, and more accessible, with growing commercial investment. Last week, the multilingual AI video company Synthesia announced it had achieved a $1 billion valuation after raising $90 million in new investment.
When Natalie Cole sang a live duet with a simple video of her late father, Nat King Cole, or when Tupac Shakur appeared as a projection onstage at Coachella, no one could have mistaken the apparitions for the genuine articles. A future when we can actually be duped by high-tech versions of our favorite dead performers holds some appeal — supercharging the nostalgia served up by cover bands like the Fab Four and Dark Star Orchestra. And if AI clones are going to power efforts to disinform the masses about elections, distort geopolitical outcomes , create revenge porn and prey on unwitting grandparents for cash, the public deserves as a consolation prize deepfake concerts from Tina Turner and David Bowie.
But what about people who aren’t so famous? Should we perform from beyond the grave, too, to nourish the nostalgia of family and friends who might want to remember us? We might want to think twice before haunting our friends and descendants like ghosts of Christmas past.
Grief tech is already on offer. So it might be inevitable, if trends hold, that someone will try to make an AI apparition of you. Seance AI offers an AI chatbot for the living to “communicate” with dead loved ones. Amazon has promised that Alexa will soon allow people to read to their grandchildren after they are dead via a digital voice likeness. (Amazon founder Jeff Bezos owns The Post, and The Post’s interim CEO, Patty Stonesifer, sits on Amazon’s board.) HereAfter AI combines voice-cloning and the content of recorded conversations to let the living talk to artificial versions of the dead.
Entrepreneurs are building these tools ostensibly to help people bring back memories — though even AI enthusiasts are wary. “I’m all about the technology in general but am skeptical about its uses in this deeply emotional and human domain,” says Rabindra Ratan, a professor at Michigan State University whose research has shown how online avatars help people build confidence in the real world, and now advocates that people try to make deepfakes of themselves — but not of dead loved ones.
The current offerings are mostly stilted and glitchy — and a poor substitute for the experience of actually talking to a lost family member or friend. It turns out summoning the King’s likeness to sing and thrust his hips is simpler than capturing your late father’s full personality, let alone the unique way he interacted with each of his kids. And so far, most efforts have been retroactive, making it impossible to secure the consent of the dead (although entertainment industry fakers have attempted to get permission from performers’ estates).
However, as language models get better at imitating the natural speech of individuals, and as techniques improve for cloning human voices and facial expressions, it’s going to get easier to imagine a next generation of these technologies with the same degree of verisimilitude as the musical performances — that is, interactive AI avatars who survive us, embodied by augmented-reality holograms or robots who look and talk something like we once did.
For now, there is something vaguely predatory about selling grieving people a product that supports the fiction that they can speak with their dead relatives, even when the technology is not all that convincing. But future generations might one day have a less nefarious and more fun use for our AI avatars — if they are meant to project not an illusion of immortality amid acute grief, but episodic connection and education.
Getting the best out of these ghosts will require that the living exercise some foresight. Fame has compelled celebrities such as Hanks to wrestle with who holds the rights to their digital likenesses. Their guilds and lawyers are negotiating with Hollywood studios and record labels, and some performers are suing advertisers who make deepfake versions of them.
Copyright law doesn’t explicitly cover deepfakes, and even if it did, it would likely not be enforceable across countries. Some states have outlawed the use of deepfakes for political campaigns and revenge porn, and such reforms ought to be expanded to protect the living, whether famous or not. But we should also start worrying about how likenesses created by people with good intentions might outlive us.
At a minimum, consider putting your wishes regarding an AI avatar into your will. You might also exert some control by creating your own ghost in advance instead of leaving critical design choices to your descendants. Recordings of your conversations and habits will form the database that the avatar will use to communicate. When it comes to being remembered, some people like the hagiographic eulogy, the obituary that betrays no flaws or setbacks. You might similarly be tempted to emulate the many people who create virtual-reality and video game avatars that are more idealized versions of themselves — by making your AI ghost taller or more attractive, correcting that nervous tic, adding fluency in Finnish and Japanese, or picking an age in your heyday. You might even create a digital self who is less hot-tempered and more magnanimous with the kids.
The risk here is that your descendants will one day write you off as a long-dead egomaniac. This is why it’s wise to keep in mind that your AI avatar is not actually about you — as you won’t be around to experience its encounters. Rather than burnish your reputation, aim to represent the truth of your life to distant relatives who might want to meet you or understand the history you witnessed.
And be warned that the downsides of haunting people from the grave in the immediate aftermath of your death might exceed the glories. Your AI avatar will be more than the Taj Mahal while also being less: more a reflection of your living self than a grand monument — and yet also less marvelous. Although people have long preserved themselves and relatives for posterity in family portraits and littered the landscape with memorials, such remembrances are not mistakable for living versions of the dead, as digital deepfakes could be.
Avatars lurking around the living room could thwart the grieving process of the living, depriving them of the peace that comes from letting go. People already mistake and confide in chatbots as if they were human; those who are suffering loss might come to depend on AI avatars as stand-ins, prolonging their grief.
Ratan suggests there might be isolated instances, such as after an unexpected death, in which simulated interactions between the living and dead might help a person achieve closure. But it would pay to be cautious — to avoid the delicate grieving period altogether and instead cast AI avatars as future ancestors who could show up decades or even generations down the line as a connection to history and a family’s past. Having great-aunts and -uncles visit Passover seders and family reunions to share old stories and answer questions would be entertaining and edifying. At a broader scale, AI avatars could allow communities to preserve endangered languages by offering up elders as interlocutors for the young.
These ghosts need not pretend to any starring role among the living. Better that they make only cameo appearances. After all, no one wants a future in which the dead fail to exit stage right. The quest for immortality is ancient, and it’s starting to look its age — no matter what new technology dresses it up. A truly radical future would be one where people no longer try to live forever, where loss is accepted and the living are well taken care of — where we live, let die and make room for the new.
- Opinion | What I saw when I watched videos of the Hamas attack November 1, 2023 Opinion | What I saw when I watched videos of the Hamas attack November 1, 2023
- Opinion | Obesity drugs might not be worth their high prices October 31, 2023 Opinion | Obesity drugs might not be worth their high prices October 31, 2023
- Opinion | The obesity drugs craze is overlooking one big, open question November 2, 2023 Opinion | The obesity drugs craze is overlooking one big, open question November 2, 2023
We will keep fighting for all libraries - stand with us!
Internet Archive Audio
- This Just In
- Grateful Dead
- Old Time Radio
- 78 RPMs and Cylinder Recordings
- Audio Books & Poetry
- Computers, Technology and Science
- Music, Arts & Culture
- News & Public Affairs
- Spirituality & Religion
- Radio News Archive
- Flickr Commons
- Occupy Wall Street Flickr
- NASA Images
- Solar System Collection
- Ames Research Center
- All Software
- Old School Emulation
- MS-DOS Games
- Historical Software
- Classic PC Games
- Software Library
- Kodi Archive and Support File
- Vintage Software
- CD-ROM Software
- CD-ROM Software Library
- Software Sites
- Tucows Software Library
- Shareware CD-ROMs
- Software Capsules Compilation
- CD-ROM Images
- ZX Spectrum
- DOOM Level CD
- Smithsonian Libraries
- FEDLINK (US)
- Lincoln Collection
- American Libraries
- Canadian Libraries
- Universal Library
- Project Gutenberg
- Children's Library
- Biodiversity Heritage Library
- Books by Language
- Additional Collections
- Prelinger Archives
- Democracy Now!
- Occupy Wall Street
- TV NSA Clip Library
- Animation & Cartoons
- Arts & Music
- Computers & Technology
- Cultural & Academic Films
- Ephemeral Films
- Sports Videos
- Videogame Videos
- Youth Media
Search the history of over 858 billion web pages on the Internet.
- Wayback Machine (iOS)
- Wayback Machine (Android)
- Explore the Collections
- Build Collections
Save Page Now
Capture a web page as it appears now for use as a trusted citation in the future.
Please enter a valid web address
- Donate Donate icon An illustration of a heart shape
Ghost Story (1981) Trailer
Video item preview, share or embed this item, flag this item for.
- Graphic Violence
- Explicit Sexual Content
- Hate Speech
- Misleading/Inaccurate/Missing Metadata
plus-circle Add Review comment Reviews
Download options, in collections.
Uploaded by The Duke Mitchell Film Club on September 15, 2021