The Lost Bride is a true story based on a ghost that, according to folk law, remains active at  Pendennis Castle, Cornwall.

We think the Lost Bride is a beautiful atmospheric piece.  


Directed by:  Sean St John

Written by: Alex Cayzer and Sean St John

The Lost Bride is sponsored by Mysteria

Have you ever the ghost of the The Lost Bride at Pendennis Castle?  Comment | Tell the tale...

We'd love to hear your version of the story

More about Pendennis Castle

Originally constructed between 1540 and 1545, Pendennis and its sister, St Mawes Castle, (also an English Heritage property), form the Cornish end of the chain of coastal artillery fortresses built by Henry VIII to counter a threat from France and Spain. In 1598, during Elizabeth I's reign, a new and much larger type of defensive rampart was added around the original fort. The castle was strengthened again prior to the Civil War and played host to the future Charles II in 1646, before he sailed to the Isles of Scilly. It then withstood five months of siege, before becoming the penultimate Royalist garrison on the British mainland to surrender.

Pendennis continued to play a vital role in Cornwall's defences throughout the late 19th and early 20th centuries, and saw significant action during the Second World War. Evidence of its fascinating history is on show throughout the site, for example in the Guardhouse which has been returned to its First World War appearance. 

Pennis is now a popular venue for weddings and ghost hunters