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Saturday, 3 March 2018

True poltergeist activity at the allegedly much haunted 18th century "Jamaica Inn", Cornwall, UK...or a load of #><~#? - VIDEO


Jamaica Inn Paranormal Team Published on Feb 17, 2018

On Sunday 23rd October 2017 at 10.50pm, the CCTV cameras caught the wall phone, which hangs between the Main Bar and Wash Utility Area, that the receiver seemed to lift up and away from its base and fall to the floor, startling April. April has stated that ten minutes before the incident, a colleague had texted her mobile, which was on the worktop, by the Bar phone, to ask if there were any customers left in the Bar. April had confirmed she was alone and, on the footage, you see her look up from cleaning the drip trays, as she thought she had heard the entrance door to the Bar open. Then the phone receiver drops and she gives a nervous laugh, as there have been multiple strange things happen to her and staff, when working in that area, especially when locking up. April then texted Ben the Night Manager, asking him to check the CCTV. Allen Jackson the owner of the Inn, after watching the footage, contacted an Electrician to check the phone and his Property Manager to check if it was possible for the receiver to fall off the base on its own. They came to the conclusion, that the receiver only can be put in one position, which is back on the base correctly, or the receiver will automatically fall down. There is a click mechanism, which keeps the receiver in place. You cannot just rest it lightly; it has to be corrected placed. The footage was then handled to the Jamaica Inn Paranormal Team, to take a look and try to replicate the event ourselves. Despite, numerous attempts to unlodge the receiver, create vibration etc, we couldn’t make the phone do the same as the CCTV footage.

Jamaica Inn
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Jamaica Inn
Jamaica Inn - geograph.org.uk - 308879.jpg
Jamaica Inn
Jamaica Inn is located in Cornwall
Jamaica Inn
Location within Cornwall
General information
LocationBolventorCornwall, England, UK
Coordinates50°33′44″N 4°34′01″W
Jamaica Inn is a traditional inn on Bodmin Moor in Cornwall, United Kingdom. Built as a coaching inn in 1750, and having an association with smuggling, it was the setting for Daphne du Maurier's 1936 novel Jamaica Inn,[1] which was made into the film Jamaica Inn in 1939 by Alfred Hitchcock.
Located just off the A30, near the middle of the moor close to the hamlet of Bolventor,[2] it was used as a staging post for changing horses.
As well as the Hitchcock film, there has been a 1983 television series, Jamaica Inn, starring Jane Seymour, and a television adaptation in 2014 starring Jessica Brown Findlay directed by Philippa Lowthorpe.[3] In addition to its use in literature, and film, the hotel is referenced in "Jamaica Inn", a song written by Tori Amos on her album The Beekeeper, written while she was travelling by car along the road of the Cornwall cliffs, and inspired by the legend she had heard of the inn.[4]
The inn became a Grade II listed building in 1988. The hill named Tuber or Two Barrows, 1,122 feet (342 m), is close-by.[5]


Jamaica Inn is on Bodmin Moor, near Bolventor. Brown Willy is situated 4 miles (6.4 km) to the north,[6]while Rough Tor is nearby, as are the valleys of Hantergantick and Hannon.[7] Dozmary Pool is situated 1.5 miles (2.4 km) south of the inn, while a branch of the Fowey estuary is .5 miles (0.80 km) to the west.[7]Spread over 0.75 acres (0.30 ha) of land,[8] the Jamaica Inn has been refurbished with a theme park face lift and functions as an exclusive bed and breakfast manor, with a pub, a museum and a gift shop. Bodmin is connected by road with St Austell, which is on the London-Penzance line.[9][10] The farm where British astronomer John Couch Adams was born is nearby.[7] Other landmarks include the Four-hole Cross, Peverell's Cross, the circular entrenchment of Cardinkam Bun, and the Knights Templar church ruins at Temple.[5] Between the inn and Kilmarth, a house near Par, can be found hut circles, stone lines and parts of ancient stream works.[11]


Though an inn has stood on the main road (modern A30, before the bypass was built) through the hamlet since 1547, the current building dates from 1750.
The inn was built in 1750 and extended in 1778 with a coach house, stables and a tack room assembled in an L-shaped fashion. It is often commonly thought that the inn takes its name from the smugglers who smuggled rum into the country from Jamaica and stored it at the inn. However, the name of the inn is actually said to derive from the important local Trelawney family of landowners, of which two family members served as Governors of Jamaica in the 18th century.[12]
The inn became a smugglers' stopping point while they used approximately 100 secret routes to move around their contraband.[13] Originally, the half-way house was alone on this part of the moor, but later a church, parsonage, and school were added by Mr. Kodd, the proprietor of the land, satisfying the area's residents.[5]
According to narrated story, gangs of wreckers operated on the coast of Cornwall during early 19th century. Cornwall has been very aptly described as the "haven of smugglers" in view of its topographic features of "rocky coves, sheltered bays, tumultuous waves and wild and untenanted landscapes".[10]The wreckers ensnared ships to this coast line by tricking them with use of beacon lights, which they purposefully installed on the shores of the coast. Once the ships foundered on the rocky coast they were looted by the wreckers.[14]
By 1847, Francis Rodd of Trebartha Hall, who had been High Sheriff of Cornwall in 1845, was building a chapel at Bolventor to accommodate those who lived in the Jamaica Inn area.[15] In 1865, Murray wrote that the inn was frequented in the winter by sportsmen and offered only rudimentary accommodations.[7]
The current building still includes the extension of a coach house, stables and a tack room added in 1778. The inn was owned for a period by the novelist Alistair MacLean.[16]

The novel[edit]

The Jamaica Inn's past notoriety as the pirates' den was known to Du Maurier three years before she wrote her book, when she had lived in the inn, and on the basis of which she had spun her popular novel the "Jamaica Inn", which was adapted into a melodramatic film of the same name made by Alfred Hitchcock. Before living in the inn, she had resided in Fowey estuary, a house in Bodinnick and subsequently in Menabilly.[17] She described the nocturnal activities of a smuggling ring based at the now celebrated inn, "portraying a hidden world as a place of tense excitement and claustrophobia of real peril and thrill."[10] It should be noted though that in Du Maurier's novel, the Jamaica Inn is not functionable as an inn with many guests it had in reality, but was solely the home of the landlord and a rendezvous and storagehouse for smuggling.[14]

Architecture and fittings[edit]

As the inn was in 1959, before the late 20th c. alterations and additions
The two-storey building, constructed in the mid 18th century, had symmetrical front windows that were replaced in the 20th century. The slate roof is bitumen coated and has hipped ends. An extension with two additional rooms occurred in the 19th and 20th centuries. The central door and gabled porch are flanked by two light casements; all are attributed to the 20th century.[2] The building's exterior is made of dark slate and stone. It has a cobbled courtyard which features an old rusty anchor and a red telephone box.[18] Historically, however, the courtyard was gravel. The exterior to the Smuggler's Bar says, "Through these portals passed smugglers, wreckers, villains and murderers, but rest easy....t'was many years ago".
The interior is characterized by sloping floors with many of its original beams. Internal building partitions have been removed. The fireplaces display roughly cut granite lintels.[2] The Smuggler's Bar in particular retains its 18th century feel with its large granite fireplace in the bar and dark wood beams.[13][18] The bar area contains many old bank notes on the walls and various items such as brass or copper kettles and urns.
The Jamaica Inn became a Grade II listed building on 23 November 1988.[2]

Mr Potter's Museum of Curiosities[edit]

Between 1984 and 2003, the building housed a large collection of stuffed animals in complex dioramas, such as an animal courthouse or school classroom populated by baby squirrels. Known as "Mr Potter's Museum of Curiosities", these exhibits were created by Walter Potter in the 1850s, and were originally housed in his museum in BramberSussex. The collection was auctioned by Bonhams in 2003 resulting in its dispersal.[19]

The Museum of Smuggling[edit]

The inn contains "The Museum of Smuggling", which is located to the western side of the inn and the main coaching house. A plaque on the walls outside says "The Museum of Smuggling. Presents a record of classical examples in the arts of concealment and evasion". The museum's main focus is its collection of smuggling artifacts that is depicted through the history of the Jamaica Inn and the inn's role in this trade for many years. The Cornwall coast was the most popular location for smuggling of silks, tea, tobacco and brandy into England and operated from the Cornish coast, Polperro (on the south coast) and BoscastleTrebarwith and Tintagel on the north coast as this coastline was not well covered by the law enforcing authorities. Many of the smugglers stored their contraband in the isolated location of the Jamaica Inn. It is also said that even the judges were fairly lenient towards the smugglers, probably due to their receiving some of the smuggled goods.[20] The museum contains various items including "Wanted" posters, one of which is dated to 1798, a poster celebrating Lord Nelson's victory at the Battle of Trafalgar, various pottery figures of smugglers and villains, a bag of "10 pounds of Jamaican ganja" and old books etc. There is also a display in the room where the author Maurier lived of various items owned by her including her writing desk and typewriter.



  1. Jump up^ Jean Paschke (March 2007). "The Cornwall of Daphne du Maurier"British Heritage. Weider History Group. p. 2. Retrieved 2007-11-11.[permanent dead link]
  2. Jump up to:a b c d "Jamaica Inn-Altarnun". British Listed Buildings. Retrieved 27 December 2010.
  3. Jump up^ "BBC1 – Jamaica Inn". BBC. Retrieved 23 April 2014.
  4. Jump up^ "About This Track: Tori Amos – Jamaica Inn". last.fm. Retrieved 26 December 2010.
  5. Jump up to:a b c Paris, Thomas Clifton (1859). A hand-book for travellers in Devon & Cornwall [by T.C. Paris]. pp. 166–.
  6. Jump up^ Berry, Oliver; Dixon, Belinda (15 February 2008). Devon, Cornwall & Southwest England. Lonely Planet. p. 276. ISBN 978-1-74104-873-5. Retrieved 24 December 2010.
  7. Jump up to:a b c d Murray, John (1865). A handbook for travelers in Devon and Cornwall. J. Murray. pp. 206–. Retrieved 24 December 2010.
  8. Jump up^ Country life. Country Life, Ltd. 2006. Retrieved 26 December 2011.
  9. Jump up^ Else, David; Berry, Oliver (2005). Great Britain. Lonely Planet. p. 331. ISBN 978-1-74059-921-4. Retrieved 26 December 2010.
  10. Jump up to:a b c Cornwall Tourism. Cornwall Tourism Guide. Cornwall Tourism. p. 13. GGKEY:CH2WCKGTDN1. Retrieved 26 December 2011.
  11. Jump up^ Paris, p. 237
  12. Jump up^ "Jamaica Inn. Bolventor. Launceston. Cornwall". Huaunted Britain. Retrieved 27 December 2010.
  13. Jump up to:a b Shalam, Sally (30 October 2010). "Jamaica Inn Hotel"The Guardian. Retrieved 24 December 2010.
  14. Jump up to:a b Time Inc (19 June 1939). LIFE. Time Inc. p. 67. ISSN 0024-3019. Retrieved 26 December 2010.
  15. Jump up^ The Cornwall register: containing collections relative to the past and present state of the 209 parishes, forming the county, archdeaconry, parliamentary divisions, and poor law unions of Cornwall ; to which is added a brief view of the adjoining towns and parishes in Devon, from Hartland to Plymouth. Printed by Liddell and Son. 1847. p. 271. Retrieved 24 December 2010.
  16. Jump up^ Macdonald, Gina (2003). Dictionary of Literary Biography: British Mystery and Thriller Writers since 1960. Gale. p. 236. OCLC 231975685.
  17. Jump up^ Else, David (2003). Britain. Lonely Planet. p. 413. ISBN 978-1-74059-338-0. Retrieved 26 December 2010.
  18. Jump up to:a b James, Philip (1 June 2003). Cornwall: a county guide. Cv Publications. pp. 28–. ISBN 978-1-901161-43-4. Retrieved 25 December2010.
  19. Jump up^ "Walter Potter's amazing tableaux take centre stage". Archived from the original on 18 March 2006. Retrieved 10 February 2010.
  20. Jump up^ "Daphne du Maurier's Smugglers Museum". Jamaica Inn. Retrieved 26 December 2010.

External links[edit]