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The Witch Monument Murder

22 year old Annalise Johnstone was murdered in May 2018. Her throat had been slit from ‘ear to ear.’ Her body was discovered on Thursday May 10th at Maggie Wall’s monument near Dunning in Perthshire.

Maggie Wall’s Monument is a witch memorial! (more below)

In 1965, the Maggie Wall witch memorial was visited by Ian Brady and Myra Hindley during their killing spree

Annalise & her family were travellers / gypsies.

Annalise & her father had a somewhat troubled relationship after Annalise revealed she was gay.

Annalise was also ‘disliked’ by the travellers community because she was gay

Annalise’s brother Jordan Johnstone & his girlfriend Angela Newlands were accused of her murder.

Jordan told his father how his sister died in his arms.

Jordan told the jury he carried his dead sister “like a child” for nearly two miles along a dark road

Jordan claimed he moved Annalise’s body because he was scared Newlands would arrange for the body to be chopped up & disposed of.

Jordan lives only 3-4 miles from where Annalise’s body was discovered

Both Jordan Johnstone & Angela Newlands DENY murdering Annalise

In May 2019, both walked free from court after Newlands was acquitted & Johnstone received the not proven verdict.

Today (Oct 20th 2019) the MSM are reporting that the police are reopening the case….

(click image to enlarge)

MAGGIE WALL’S MONUMENT

A mysterious monument where a woman who records say never existed was burnt alive for being a witch.

Outside of a small village of Dunning, in the former parklands of Duncrub Castle in Perthshire lies Maggie Wall’s monument. (map) It’s a collection of stones about 20 feet high, topped with a cross and decorated with gifts left by visitors—pennies, feathers, shells, stuffed animals, and tea lights. The stones bear the words in stark white lettering:

“Maggie Wall burnt here 1657 as a witch.”

Mysteriously, there is no record of a woman named Maggie Wall being tried as a witch. What’s more, there’s no record of the monument itself until 1866, though a forest surrounding the monument called Maggie Walls Wood was documented as of 1829.

Some claim that Maggie Wall did exist, her records simply didn’t. Some locals theorize that a member of the Rollos, a powerful family that lived in Duncrub Castle, had an affair with Maggie Wall and built the monument out of guilt. Another theory is that Maggie was a part of a backlash against a group of officials trying to elect a new local minister. The group was attacked by a horde of women, and some believe Maggie could have been singled out and punished.

The accepted theory is that this monument stands as a testament to all the witches murdered in Scotland during the witch hunts as no other such monument exists. Perhaps the name was taken from the surrounding wood to represent the countless and forgotten women who were killed. Occasionally a wreath is laid at the foot of the monument, serving as a reminder of the injustices suffered by the mysterious symbolic witch, Maggie Wall.

The mysterious monument to a witch called Maggie Wall – The Scotsman Jan 2017



 

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