Eerie Photos Still Discussed Decades Later

By | November 18, 2022

An uncensored photo of Steve McQueen visited by Ali MacGraw while filming "Papillon" in Jamaica, 1973.

Some historical photos can't be explained. The more we look at them, the more disturbing and unexplainable they become. There's something so eerie about these beautiful photos, and it only takes a closer look to unveil the truth.

You won't find these rare historical photos in books or museums. Our ancestors had done an excellent job at hiding the hard-to-swallow past from us.

We've collected a rare collection of the most chilling historical photos ever that will send shivers down your spine. Please beware that some of the images in this gallery are for mature audiences only.

Are you ready to take a deep dive into these bone-chilling photos from the past?

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Source: Instagram/historydailypix

American movie star Terence Stephen McQueen was born in Earling, England, to a Trinidadian mother and a Grenadan father. Both of his parents were immigrants. McQueen first became interested in film when he studied at the Chelsea College of Art and Design and Goldsmiths College. 

The first films he made an appearance in were the '90s Bear, Exodus,  Deadpan, and Drumroll. In the meantime, he continued making art, including sculptures, short films, and photographs. In 2003, the Manchester International Festival and the Imperial War Museum ordered him to create a composition honoring the service of British troops in Iraq.

Shirley Slade was a bomber pilot who flew a B-26 and a B-39 during WWII.

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Source: Instagram/historydailypix

We can't look away at this stunning portrait of American bomber pilot Shirley Slade. She was trained to fly Bell B-39 Airacobras and Martin B-26 Marauders, both notably difficult bombers to fly. Shirley was stained at three bases: Dodge City AAF, Kansas, Harlingen AAF, Texas, and Love Field, Dallas.  

During World War II, The Air Force faced significant pilot shortages and had to start recruiting women to remain on track. She was one of 1,100 women requested by the government to join the training course that made her one of the first female pilots to serve in the Air Force. On April 26, 2000, Shirley passed away at the age of 79.