This intriguing photo, taken in 1919, was first published in 1975 by Sir Victor Goddard, a retired R.A.F. officer. The photo is a group portrait of Goddard's squadron, which had served in World War I at the HMS Daedalus training facility. An extra ghostly face appears in the photo. In back of the airman positioned on the top row, fourth from the left, can clearly be seen the face of another man. It is said to be the face of Freddy Jackson, an air mechanic who had been accidentally killed by an airplane propeller two days earlier. His funeral had taken place on the day this photograph was snapped. Members of the squadron easily recognized the face as Jackson's. It has been suggested that Jackson, unaware of his death, decided to show up for the group photo.
In 1972, at Cedars-Sinai Hospital in Los Angeles, a woman walked into the building wearing a gown covered in blood. Her face was flawless and covered in makeup. She displayed no emotion, and resembled a mannequin. As if that wasn’t creepy enough, she had a kitten clenched between her teeth, and the blood of its lifeless body dripped down her front. She took the kitten out of her mouth, tossed it aside, then collapsed.
Doctors and nurses cleaned her up. She never showed any sign of emotion, and the staff couldn’t get a response from her. But when they tried to sedate her, she fought back with extreme force. She broke free from the restraints of two nurses, lunged at the doctor, and ripped his throat out with her own pointed teeth. As he lay there dying, she said, “I . . . am . . . God”. The female doctor who survived named the creature the “Expressionless.”