And if she seeks a return to State Department haunts, Paula Dobriansky will land a top position.
The other dies, and haunts her childhood home as a restless ghost.
Juan has seen a ghostly figure walking and next morning he is told it must be the Black Friar who haunts the house.
There is a question that haunts every Israeli: Are we alone?
This ghost guest writes in Spanish and tells us that she haunts our eighth-floor, ocean-view room.
I missed them from their usual haunts—the haunts of pleasure.
For many days he was not seen in any of the haunts to which he had begun to return.
And it was a sight which has stayed with us through the years, and it haunts us, and follows us, and it gives us no rest.
Often it haunts you like the memory of some former happiness.
They take young children away from the haunts of vice and crime, and clothe and care for them.
early 13c., "to practice habitually, busy oneself with, take part in," from Old French hanter "to frequent, resort to, be familiar with" (12c.), probably from Old Norse heimta "bring home," from Proto-Germanic *haimat-janan, from *haimaz- (see home). Meaning "to frequent (a place)" is c.1300 in English. Use in reference to a spirit returning to the house where it had lived perhaps was in Proto-Germanic, but it was reinforced by Shakespeare's plays, and it is first recorded 1590 in "A Midsummer Night's Dream." Related: Haunted; haunting. Middle English hauntingly meant "frequently;" sense of "so as to haunt one's thoughts or memory" is from 1859.
"place frequently visited," c.1300, also in Middle English, "habit, custom" (early 14c.), from haunt (v.). The meaning "spirit that haunts a place, ghost" is first recorded 1843, originally in stereotypical U.S. black speech.