Witchcraft Museum, Satanism, The Occult, Paranormal and Beyond at The Littledeanjail
HELL IN A CELL "ASYLUM" WHERE GOOD AND EVIL COLLIDE
|A UNIQUE LIFE SIZE DIORAMA BY THE ARTIST KNOWN AS "THE GUV " NOW ON DISPLAY IN THE GATEHOUSE AT LITTLEDEAN JAIL. THIS DEPICTING THE PSYCHOPATHIC AND CRIMINALLY INSANE INMATE HOUSED WITHIN HIS OWN MENTAL ASYLUM CRAZED CELL AND SURROUNDED BY HIS APPARITION OF A MAD MEDIEVAL AND SATANIC MONK. ALSO DISPLAYED WITH HIS PERSONAL WITCHCRAFT , SATANIC AND OCCULT INSPIRED BELONGINGS. THE SADISTIC, EVIL LOOKING PRISON GUARDS WHO TORMENT HIM STAND MENACINGLY BESIDE HIM.|
INMATE'S NAZI OCCULT PAINTING DEPICTING ADOLF HITLER, HEINRICH HIMMLER , THE SATANIC
BAPHOMET SYMBOL , SWASTIKA AND ILLUMINATI SYMBOLS .
A VIEW THROUGH THE CELL BARS OF "THE ASYLUM"
ONE OF THE HAND PAINTED BESPOKE PAINTINGS ON DISPLAY WITHIN THE INMATE’S ASYLUM CELL HERE AT
BAPHOMET POSTER ON DISPLAY WITHIN THE INMATE’S CELL
ANOTHER VIEW THROUGH THE CELL BARS OF "THE ASYLUM"
THE INMATE’S OUIJA BOARD
GOAT AND RAM HEADS ARE SACRED IN WITCHCRAFT AND SATANISM
ABOVE AND BELOW SOME OF THE INMATE’S PERSONAL ARTWORK ON DISPLAY WITHIN HIS CELL
Price includes admission to the Quadrophenia Collection.
- Adults: £10.00
- Senior Citizens: £9.00
- Children (Children 3 years - 18 years ): £9.00
Children under 3's - FREE
- If you're 100 years young then admission is FREE!
Due to the graphic and explicit images and exhibits throughout, this Museum is not suitable for children and as such, our prices reflect this.
- 2nd April 2022 to end of OCTOBER.
- IMPORTANT!!! Please note that we're only open from Thursdays to Sundays and Bank Holiday Mondays.
(All other times - solely at owner’s discretion!!!)
When are our doors open and when they're slammed shut!
- Day visits are from 10am to 5pm (last entry 3.45pm)
Occasionally special Corporate, Mystery Tours and Evening Visits for groups of 20 or more can be arranged, but only by kind permission from The Jailer (He’s only a little scary!).
Schools and College visits are also welcome, but must be under strict supervision, as The Jailer has been known to lock trouble makers in the spare cells if compromised!
- How do you get here (if you really feel you have to!)
For years Himmler looked at how his SS order was to be governed, his inspiration came from the Knights of the round table. Himmler chose a council of 12 leaders, and the setting for this was Wewelsburg castle.
The Castle was, amongst other things, the repository for the SS Honour rings belonging to the deceased or fallen members of the SS.
Heinrich Himmler made no secret of his fascination for the occult. He was obsessed with astrology, and firmly believed in reincarnation.
Himmler spoke freely of his convictions and that he was the reincarnation of the 10th century Saxon King Henry Fowler.
Every year on the anniversary of the Kings death, Himmler would lay a wreath on his grave then banish his subordinates to meditate in solitude.
Himmler became convinced he could enter into psychic communication with the dead King.
Himmler also believed he had inherited the Kings mission to conquer the east and create an Aryan empire.
A HISTORICALLY AND HOPEFULLY EDUCATIONAL INSIGHT
INTO HIMMLER’S WEWELSBURG CASTLE
CLICK ON IMAGES BELOW TO ENLARGE.
Welcome to Littledean Jail, a former house of correction, police station and courthouse is the county’s most talked about, most unorthodox, not to be missed historical visitor attraction set in the Royal Forest of Dean.
The 'Alcatraz of the Forest', Littledean Jail is not only home of the infamous 'CRIME THROUGH TIME MUSEUM' - the only museum of it's kind in the World open to the public, but it also houses the largest collection of 'QUADROPHENIA' memorabilia.
On top of these two fabulous collections, Littledean Jail also contains a unique, thought provoking and unrivalled private collection of worldwide interest... without fear or favour... witness for yourselves an ‘Aladdin’s cave’ of true crime material, ephemera, murderabilia - a menagerie of freaks of nature, beasts of the jungle, oddities & curiosities - Nazi holocaust years exhibition, Nazi SS militaria, historic, nolstagic, vintage and modern day signed photographs, tv & film memorabilia & much More!
Now also exhibiting "Who Dares Wins" With the SAS Counter Revolutionary Warfare (CRW), SBS (Special Boat Service) UK Special Forces and Beyond, here at the Littledean Jail's Crime Through Time collection.
We also feature the heroics of British Secret Agent heroine Violette Szabo, along with other SOE(Special Operations Executive) heroes and heroines.
We also host paranormal investigations here at Littledean Jail.
Below is a paranormal clip by one of the paranormal organisations that hosts such events here, and a video of the Iranian embassy siege.
NOT SUITABLE FOR CHILDREN, OR THOSE EASILY OFFENDED, DISTURBED OR OF A SENSITIVE NATURE.
LITTLEDEAN JAIL, CHURCH ST, LITTLEDEAN, GLOUCESTERSHIRE, UK. TEL: 01594 826659.
WHAT WAS THE HOLOCAUST?
In 1933, the Jewish population of Europe stood at over nine million. Most European Jews lived in countries that Nazi Germany would occupy or influence during World War II. By 1945, the Germans and their collaborators killed nearly two out of every three European Jews as part of the “Final Solution,” the Nazi policy to murder the Jews of Europe. Although Jews, whom the Nazis deemed a priority danger to Germany, were the primary victims of Nazi racism, other victims included some 200,000 Roma (Gypsies). At least 200,000 mentally or physically disabled patients, mainly Germans, living in institutional settings, were murdered in the so-called Euthanasia Program.
As Nazi tyranny spread across Europe, the Germans and their collaborators persecuted and murdered millions of other people. Between two and three million Soviet prisoners of war were murdered or died of starvation, disease, neglect, or maltreatment. The Germans targeted the non-Jewish Polish intelligentsia for killing, and deported millions of Polish and Soviet civilians for forced labour in Germany or in occupied Poland, where these individuals worked and often died under deplorable conditions. From the earliest years of the Nazi regime, German authorities persecuted homosexuals and others whose behaviour did not match prescribed social norms. German police officials targeted thousands of political opponents (including Communists, Socialists, and trade unionists) and religious dissidents (such as Jehovah’s Witnesses). Many of these individuals died as a result of incarceration and maltreatment.
ADMINISTRATION OF THE “FINAL SOLUTION”
In the early years of the Nazi regime, the National Socialist government established concentration camps to detain real and imagined political and ideological opponents. Increasingly in the years before the outbreak of war, SS and police officials incarcerated Jews, Roma, and other victims of ethnic and racial hatred in these camps. To concentrate and monitor the Jewish population as well as to facilitate later deportation of the Jews, the Germans and their collaborators created ghettos, transit camps, and forced-labour camps for Jews during the war years. The German authorities also established numerous forced-labour camps, both in the so-called Greater German Reich and in German-occupied territory, for non-Jews whose labour the Germans sought to exploit.
Following the invasion of the Soviet Union in June 1941, Einsatzgruppen (mobile killing units) and, later, militarized battalions of Order Police officials, moved behind German lines to carry out mass-murder operations against Jews, Roma, and Soviet state and Communist Party officials. German SS and police units, supported by units of the Wehrmacht and the Waffen SS, murdered more than a million Jewish men, women, and children, and hundreds of thousands of others. Between 1941 and 1944, Nazi German authorities deported millions of Jews from Germany, from occupied territories, and from the countries of many of its Axis allies to ghettos and to killing centres, often called extermination camps, where they were murdered in specially developed gassing facilities.
THE END OF THE HOLOCAUST
In the final months of the war, SS guards moved camp inmates by train or on forced marches, often called “death marches,” in an attempt to prevent the Allied liberation of large numbers of prisoners. As Allied forces moved across Europe in a series of offensives against Germany, they began to encounter and liberate concentration camp prisoners, as well as prisoners en route by forced march from one camp to another. The marches continued until May 7, 1945, the day the German armed forces surrendered unconditionally to the Allies. For the western Allies, World War II officially ended in Europe on the next day, May 8 (V-E Day), while Soviet forces announced their “Victory Day” on May 9, 1945.
In the aftermath of the Holocaust, many of the survivors found shelter in displaced persons (DP) camps administered by the Allied powers. Between 1948 and 1951, almost 700,000 Jews emigrated to Israel, including 136,000 Jewish displaced persons from Europe. Other Jewish DPs emigrated to the United States and other nations. The last DP camp closed in 1957. The crimes committed during the Holocaust devastated most European Jewish communities and eliminated hundreds of Jewish communities in occupied eastern Europe entirely.