Lincoln and his sister Kia didn’t really believe in Ghosts ‘or’ Werewolves - after all why should they. Living in an age of reason and on a brightly lit street completely devoid of terror, things paranormal couldn't have been further from their minds but when an old property becomes due for demolition, Kia and Lincoln begin to realise that their worst nightmares may only be a stone’s throw away.
Unable to resist its lure, they decide to visit the old house just one last time because like most people, they still loved a good haunted house story, especially when Kia discovers it once belonged to the enigmatic Maggy D’laney, a well renowned psychic.
When a black hearse is secretly delivered to a local breakers yard belonging to ‘Scar face Tommy,’ it becomes clear that the cost of scrapping the old vehicle might not be worth the investment especially now the old yard has suddenly become the centre of some very strange goings on.
Once used to transfer the bodies of America’s most notorious killers, the vehicle breaks all the yards rules and has a reputation ‘Scar Face Tommy’ seems to know very little about.
Seeking advice from Wilfred Blackwell, a local undertaker, he presents Lincoln with an old diary belonging Harry Price, a long deceased ghost hunter.
Found stitched inside an old bag, the diary tells of a strange and somewhat unbelievable account of an autumn night in 1947 at Borely Hall – a property believed to be ‘The Most Haunted House in England.’ which burnt down under very suspicious circumstance in the 1940’s during a hunt there for the notorious serial killer, Jake Gorman.
Hinting as to why the hearse is now here, the diary leads them back to England – 1945 - the ‘Second World War’ where they discover the secret the secret of The last Storm Glass, a beautiful and rather unique barometer - and the reason why Jake Gorman might now be hunting Kia.