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Marie Laveau's Ghost! ... AND CHICKEMN MAN TOO!

THE HAUNTED VOODOO OCCULT SHOP IN NEW ORLEANS

Marie Laveaus House of Voodoo

Story And Photos by Jackie Messing


This truly and totally unique Voodoo shop and museum display is located in the heart of the New Orleans French quarter. This the original and only house on the reported actual site that legendary Voodoo Queen Marie Laveau once " REPORTEDLY " called home during her life, Marie II, briefly lived in what is now Marie Laveau's House of Voodoo, and adjacent to the St. Ann Street cottage where Marie I died.

Voodoo has been a matriarchy in New Orleans from the beginning. Very little is known with any certainty about the life of Marie Laveau. She is supposed to have been born in the French Quarter of New Orleans, Louisiana in 1801, the daughter of a white planter and a free Creole of Color (a multi-racial combination of African, Native American, and French (or Spanish)). She married Jacques Paris, also a free Creole of color, on August 4, 1819; her marriage certificate is preserved in Saint Louis Cathedral in New Orleans.

Of her magical career, little definite can be said. She is said to have had a snake called Zombi. Oral traditions suggest that the occult part of her magic mixed Roman Catholic beliefs and saints with African spirits and religious concepts. It is also alleged that her feared magical powers came in fact from a network of informants in the households of the prominent that she developed while a hairdresser and that she owned her own brothel. She excelled at obtaining inside information on her wealthy patrons by apparently instilling fear in their servants whom she "cured" of mysterious ailments

On June 16, 1881, the New Orleans newspapers announced that Marie Laveau had died. This is noteworthy if only because she continued to be seen in the town after her supposed demise. It is claimed that one of her daughters by M. Glapion assumed her name and carried on her magical practice after her death.

According to the list of deaths recorded at RootsWeb.com, a certain Marie Glapion Lavau died on June 15, 1881, aged 98. The different spelling of the last name as well as the age at death may result from inaccuracies during entry of the cited text file.

She is buried in Saint Louis Cemetery #1 in New Orleans, in the Glapion family crypt. The tomb continues to attract visitors who draw three crosses (XXX) on its side, hoping that her spirit will grant them a wish.

Marie Laveau appears as a character in numerous novels, especially those that touch on the occult. New Orleans journalist Robert Tallant featured Laveau in two novels: The Voodoo Queen: A Novel and Voodoo in New Orleans. These are considered standard tales of Laveau and New Orleans and can be found in many New Orleans stores. She is the main character in the 1977 eponymously titled novel by Francine Prose, and figures in works of fiction including Neil Gaiman's SF novel American Gods, "The Arcanum" by Thomas Wheeler, Voodoo Dreams by Jewell Parker Rhodes, Isabel Allende's romance Zorro, and Midnight Moon by Lori Handeland, among others.

As a character, Marie Laveau appears in other genres as well, including children's literature, comic books, and short stories. She is an enemy of both Doctor Strange and Dracula in Marvel Comics.

In the film Cry of the Werewolf, Marie Laveau is the ancestress of a werewolf. The character of Queen Mousette in the film Blues Brothers 2000 was modeled after Laveau.

 

THE HAUNTED VOODOO SHOP IN NEW ORLEANS


This is what all who visit call the most unique real Voodoo, museum and shop in the entire New Orleans French quarter. At one time it was also the home to Chicken Mans Voodoo shop also at one time in the past. It was recently visited and featured on Scifi Investigates when they were looking for gifts to bring to Marie Laveaus grave when they met up with Voodoo Priestess Bloody Mary.

MORE ON NEW ORLEANS CHICKEN  MAN VISIT HERE!

CHICKEN MAN

THE GHOST OF THE CHICKEN MAN WALKS THE STREETS OF POST-KATRINA NEW ORLEANS

Witnesses Claim The Ghost 0f The Chicken Man The True King Of New Orleans Voodoo Is haunting The French Quarter And Marie Laveaus' House of Voodoo.

It began to surface slowly, as people came back in twos and threes to live in the French Quarter, the beating heart of a city that had been abandoned to the ravages of Hurricane Katrina; and it was not among the locals that the talk began.

“Oh, I just saw the most realistic voodoo man!” said the FEMA worker to a group of her other friends inside Pat O’Brien’s main bar. These days it isn’t uncommon to see New Orleans bars brimming with FEMA and other recovery and reconstruction personnel. With the lack of tourists, these have been the main customers in the once busy bars and clubs that are bringing the Quarter back to life

“I saw him down there,” she said, pointing over her shoulder in the direction of Bourbon Street. “He came over to me,” she chuckled when they chided her for hooking up with a colorful local stranger. “He walked over to me and stopped me. He said he knew what I needed and he gave me this green bag.”

With that she pulled out a little green mojo bag and all her friends recoiled in horror, not because they recognized anything about the bag immediately, but mostly at the sight of the gnarled, black chicken claw tied around it.

“Ewww!” said one of the group. “That’s disgusting!” said another.

As the women stood by laughing at the little bag they were overheard by one of Pat’s longtime doormen. He came over and said, quietly, “Say, where’d you get that mojo bag, ma’am?” And when he heard the woman’s story, that she had got it from a voodoo man on Bourbon Street, and when he asked her to describe what the man looked like, Nathan the doorman just about fell down.

“That’s The Chicken Man!” he said, eyes wide and staring. He handled the little bag gingerly. “You just met up with The Chicken Man!”

At this the women all laughed again. “Chicken Man!” said the woman with the mojo bag. “You’d figure the only voodoo man I meet and he’s called Chicken Man!”

But as they slowly became aware of the blood draining from the curious doorman’s face, they fell quiet again. “What about Chicken Man?” cackled one of the women.

“Well,” the doorman replied, “it can’t be Chicken Man you saw! Chicken Man’s been dead now for years! Ain’t nobody like him on Bourbon Street nowadays. If He gave you that mojo bag, I’d make sure I NEVER lose that thing!”

Prince Ke’eyama, The Chicken Man, died in December 1998.
“Well, he was always around when we needed him,” says Lance, a bartender at a popular Bourbon Street nightclub. “It makes sense to me, at least, that he’d be around now, when the city is on its knees.”

Lance, whose occupation keeps him out late into the night, is another who has sighted The Chicken Man.

“I was on my way home, and I have to walk down Bourbon then I cross over to Royal and follow it home,” he said. “I saw him from a distance, standing just past the shadows of the [street]lights on St. Ann. He looked just like he always did, with the straw hat and that staff he always carried, and it looked like he was wearing an overcoat, or something big around him. He looked right at me when I was coming up on him, but then he turned away and I looked to cross the street. When I got to where he should have been, he was gone.”

One local hairstylist will cherish a small relic she claims to have obtained from an encounter with the Chicken Man.

“He just glowed,” she said. “It was strange, you know, but it was like he was looking at me and through me at the same time. I was feeling really depressed – I had just broken up with my boyfriend who wouldn’t move back here with me after the storm – and it was just miserable down here those first weeks back. The night I saw the Chicken Man I was on my way back home and he was standing against the wall at the back of the [Marie Laveau’s] House of Voodoo. He held out his hand and I was about to run to the other side of the street. But he had this little bag.” She pulled out a pink gris-gris bag; attached to it was a holy card image of St. Helena, the patron saint of lost loves.

“He just smiled at me and nodded,” she went on. “He seemed so nice, I just took the bag and thanked him.”

Within two weeks her boyfriend had experienced a change of heart. He has since reunited with her and made a permanent move to New Orleans.

The Chicken Man was encountered by a group of recovery workers out enjoying a night on Bourbon just as Hurricane Rita was about to become a threat to western Louisiana. This time four people saw him and his demeanor was different than previous sightings. He appeared to be worried or preoccupied and he stood silently, leaning on his staff and contemplating the night sky. The group even had to walk around him to pass down the street. They found this funny until, several blocks on, one of them looked back and the Chicken Man had disappeared.

New Orleans was spared a hit by Hurricane Rita and many people who are beginning to believe the stories of the Chicken Man sightings believe that he has returned to intercede for the city, now that Katrina has done her damage.

“I personally don’t believe that we’ll have another hit like Katrina,” says Deborah, a local police officer whose beat is the French Quarter, “not as long as people are seeing the Chicken Man.”

Deborah’s mother was a firm believer in the power of this King of New Orleans Voodoo and she can recall her often consulting him about important events in the family over the years. “I think he’s come back to protect us, and as long as we’re seeing him, New Orleans will be OK.”

That’s the feeling of Armando, perhaps the most devoted of Chicken Man’s present day followers and the leader of a secret voodoo society based around Chicken Man’s practices. He greets the reports of the growing number of Chicken Man sightings with a broad smile, gold teeth flickering.

“Oh, I believe it! I believe it!” he says, holding up his hands. “It’s not the first time, you know, that I know of that he has come back. He has never left us [his followers], you know!” With a laugh, Armando adds, “I’m glad to know he’s making his presenc
e known!”

Lately, Armando has been adding extra libations and offerings to his Chicken Man altar and regular rituals are being planned to invoke the spirit of Chicken Man to appear and protect the city.

“We have always honored him, in life and in death,” says Armando. “Now there is a chance for everyone, all of them to see just what power the King really has!”

Priest Armando firmly believes that The Chicken Man is not only capable of returning in spirit form again but that he is quite definitely doing so, appearing to locals and visitors alike. And very often just outside the doors of the famous Voodoo Shop is one of his favorite haunts!

“All must know,” he says, “all must know that the true power lay with Ke’eyama. It is nothing to say, ‘He was a powerful man.’ It is to be said, ‘He IS a powerful king!’”

The City of New Orleans has a potent connection to its ancestors and benefactors. In times of crisis they have repeatedly returned to visit those who remember them, the people of the city they loved who remember the powerful connection to this area they had in life. The Chicken Man is returning to remind us of that link so that we can carry it into the future.

If you are fortunate enough to encounter this icon of true New Orleans Voodoo, count yourself truly blessed. If you receive a favor from the Chicken Man, you are truly holding a talisman from the Other Side made especially for you by the One True King of New Orleans Voodoo, Ke’eyama, the Chicken Man.


WHO DO VOODOO GHOST


In house Psychic Readers and shop employees say Marie Laveau and the Ghost of Chicken Man haunt the actual building especially in the reading room and often they too will sit in on a tarot card, and palm readings and add their two cents.

Recent visitors to the shop have stated more often then not, that they felt (Marie Laveauss') her icey dead fingers touch them on the shoulders from beyond the grave. Others state they have seen her ghost in the actual back room behind the beaded curtain. Alway sitting there in her finery.

The Ghost of Chicken man is sometimes seen walking up and down in front of the store employee's tell of customers coming in and saying the chicken man sent them!

Still another of the most real recent most chilling frightening haunting reports comes from a lone visitor. She states, that one of the very Tarot Card readers, Psychic advisor Reese is none other than Marie Laveau incarnate herself. "I actually saw his face change into that of a ghostly womans face before her eyes!" She further states ,that she could hear him speak in a foreign tongue similar to French, (Creole French?).

Reese

 

The Haunted building now houses a small but unique New Orleans historic Voodoo museum and a shop that caters to all manner of clientele – from the simply curious to the avid modern practitioner of the ancient Voodoo and Voudon (Vous Dous) beliefs.

Marie Laveau was what we would define as a Voodoo Mambo, High Priestess, and legendary Witch Queen of New Orleans. She left a strange legacy on theB big Easy, darkly laced with intrigue and spells and great black magic voodoo hex's, that still casts shadowy powers on visitors to this famous haunted Cresent City.

Marie Laveaus' House of Voodoo is a shop jam filed with all types of voodoo merchandise from around the globe. I'ts just for the serious practitioner but also geared the novice explorer and curious.

Voodoo shop In New Orleans Marie Laveaus' House Of Voodoo

African, Brazilian masks hand carved statues and fetishes, Voodoo Saints and Catholic Saint plaster statues, Jelwery and rosaries, T- shirts, many blends of incense and hand made New Orleans voodoo dolls and occult and voodoo books.

Stories have it Marie Laveaus rests in various cemeteries in the city. Legend also tells she frequently visits the cemeteries, as well as the French Quarter, and her old voodoo house in which she srill haunts.

Marie Laveaus' Tomb

 

Until the past decade or so, the mystical belief most associated with New Orleans, and particularly the French Quarter, was voodoo.

Brought to the area over two hundred years ago by West African slaves, voodoo has a rich tradition that dates back some 7,000 years. Perhaps the best known and most revered practitioner of voodoo in the city, and some say the "founder" of New Orleans voodoo, was Marie Laveau, a free woman of color born in 1794 in Haiti.

Laveau was also a devout Catholic; it was this unique blending of Voodoo rituals and Catholicism that would differentiate New Orleans voodoo from other forms of the practice. Legend has it that Laveau lived in a house at 1020 St. Ann Street; there is no "Laveau Museum" here as one might expect, but there is a small plaque commemorating her residency. To view an interesting collection of voodoo artifacts, purchase voodoo accessories, or commission a love potion or customized gris-gris bag filled with magical herbs, head to The New Orleans Historic Voodoo Museum (http://www.voodoomuseum.com) at 724 Dumaine Street.

The Museum also offers a variety of otherworldly tours, some of which include a trip to the priestess' much-visited tomb in St. Louis Cemetery #1. Zombie's House of Voodoo at 723 St. Peter Street and the Marie Laveau House of Voodoo at 729 Bourbon Street are rumored to be less authentic but are no less popular with the curious; Zombie's is the departure point for another group of tours.

You can also walk down to 509 Decatur Street and have a drink at the Marie Laveau Voodoo Bar, where the proprietresses offer art and artifacts for your perusal and claim to have the petrified body of Laveau's cat. To complete your indoctrination, visit the New Orleans Pharmacy Museum 514 Chartres Street, in 1823 the shop of one of the country's first licensed pharmacists and now home to an interesting collection of medicinal artifacts including voodoo items and handwritten recipes for potions and cures.

MARIE LAVEAUS' House of Voodoo
739 Bourbon St
New Orleans, LA 70116
504-581-3751

 

 

New Orleans Historic Voodoo Museum
739 Bourbon St
New Orleans, LA 70116

504-581-3751


On Bourbon St. between Orleans and St. Ann

Hours: Sun-Thu 10:00AM-11:30PM / Fri-Sat 10:00AM-1:30AM / Free Admission

American Express • Cash • Discover • MasterCard • Travelers Checks • Visa Accepted

 

 

To learn more about New Orleans Voodoo, Hoodoo and Gris-Gris, stop by:

Marie Laveaus' House on St. Ann Street.

Marie Laveau's Childhood Home in the 1900 Block of Rampart Street

Congo Square in Armstrong Park, at the Corner of Rampart and St. Peter Streets This paved plaza was the only place where slaves could openly gather for fellowship and worship during antebellum days. This is the site of the African (Calinda) dances that were part of the Voodoo tradition. Congo Square is a National Historic Landmark.

Voodoo Island of Salvation; 504-484-6499. One of the twenty most active Voodoo practitioners in the United States, Priestess Jones is known for promoting positive thoughts through her faith. She is also a historian on Voodoo tradition and its roots in African Vodun and Roman Catholicism.

The following are some places of interest that any fan of Marie Laveau must include for a perfect visit to the haunts of this most famous Voodoo Queen.

1801 Dauphine Street Marie -Laveau's Father's Home

1900 block of North Rampart Street (in Faubourg Marigny) - Dowry House

1016, 1028, 1022, 1020 St. Ann (originally 152 Rue St. Ann)

St. Louis No. 1, Crypt No. 3 - Alleged Burial Site of Marie Laveau

723 Rue Dumaine - New Orleans Historic Voodoo Museum

729 Bourbon Street - Marie Laveau's House of Voodoo

 

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Make plans to visit a Haunted Battlefield today!

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Make Plans to visit one of the most Haunted Cemeteries in america Today.

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Is your city a real haunted city? Did your city make our Top Ten Haunted Cities in the United States list? Find out here who has the most ghost! Haunted Americas Most Haunted City!

Plan your visit to one of the most haunted cities in America here!

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Some people check into a nice hotel not knowing what secrets and haunted tales are told in hushed tones in these magnificent haunted buildings... . Find out more here about what Haunted Hotels has made the list of the Top Ten scariest most haunted ghost filled accommodations in the United States.

Make your plans to stay in Americas' most haunted hotel today!

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The United States of America is a country often associated with all kinds of scary ghosts and haunted houses and haunted mansions, and Plantations. Many often a few make the claim of being "the most haunted house in America." And there's quite a bit of anecdotal evidence to support those haunted ghost filled claim.

TOP TEN BEST MOST HAUNTED GHOST TOURS

Americas' Best Haunted Ghost Tours in the United States. Voted by Reader submissions as "The Best or Most haunted Ghost Tour in America for you to take and to investigate.

Make your plans now find the most haunted ghost, walking, Cemetery tour of america here!

TOP TEN MOST HAUNTED WEB SITES ON THE INTERNET

Many haunted web sites on the internet claim to be the most haunted. Our visitors have chosen the Top Ten Most haunted and scariest Sites on the web. Did your Favorite haunted internet Site make the cut?

Find out who is "The Number One Most Haunted Web" site on the net here!

TOP TEN MOST HAUNTED PLACES IN THE WORLD

Haunted places around the world, The World's Most Haunted Places may make you a real believer in ghosts. here is a collection of true ghost stories from the world's most haunted places.

So Please read a collection of ghost facts and fictions surrounding these urban legends and haunted real ghost filled tales that hauntedamericatours.com has compiled from our readers as our Readers selection of the" Top Ten Most Haunted List in The United States of America.

Haunted America Tours does not necessarily endorse any of the groups or web sites listed, and cannot be held responsible for their views or actions. We also do not necessarily endorse any of their evidence, opinions, or claims in any manner whatsoever.

LOOKING FOR PROOF OF REAL GHOSTS? ARTICLES FROM THE FILES OF SOME OF OUR MOST POPULAR ARTICLES!

CHECK OUT THESE AMERICA'S ON LINE GHOST PHOTO AND GHOST PHOTO STORY PAGES CHILLS AND THRILLS.

FEATURING: Information about Ghosts, Hauntings, Ghost Research and Paranormal Investigation, Ghost Stories of America.

THEY MIGHT JUST BE THE REAL ONLINE HAUNTED THING.

 

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This week we proudly are glad to present Jeffrey A. Wargo, of www.ghostsintheville.com, and the author of the books: Ghosts in the 'Ville: True Experiences of the Unexplained in Riegelsville, PA, and More Ghosts in the 'Ville: Continued Tales of the Unexplained in Riegelsville, PA. Read More Here!

 
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HAUNTED AMERICA TOURS Official Web Site is a ghost tour information site; our information is only as reliable as readers' contributed ghost and haunted reports. We assume no credit for your adventures, and accept no liability for your misadventures. Use common sense. Read our ghost hunting recommendations. Before visiting any "haunted" site, verify the location, accessibility, safety, and other important information. Never trespass on private and/or posted property without permission from the proper authorities.


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The Monkey and The Cock is said to grant to it's Lucky owner three significant wishes over a three year period . Passed virtually unchanged in form, generation to generation, comes this strange,"Monkey and Cock" curio statue as Voodoo dolls

They are highly detailed yet gentle monochromatic pieces and will blend in with any decor.  Some are seasonal, some are silly, but all are unique and one of a kind. Also, they are signed.
Find out how to "Be Seen" in the above spot

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