And the backstory to go with it:
White Witch (of Rose Hall)
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
There probably isn’t a Jamaican alive who didn’t grow up knowing something about the infamous Annie Palmer, the White Witch of Rose Hall. Annie was already a star in the Jamaican realm of superstition and dread that included entities such as “Rolling Calf” and “Duppies,” when the writer Harold G. deLisser brought her into the mainstream with his 1928 novel “The White Witch of Rosehall”. Although the actual existence of a real Annie Palmer is in doubt, Jamaicans are nothing if not exquisitely aware of the world beyond the five senses, and most Jamaicans would swear that she lived and still materializes to terrorize the foolish and unwary. Briefly, the legend tells of a spoiled young beauty who arrived on the island as the wife of the owner of Rose Hall Plantation which was situated just east of Montego Bay. She was installed as the chatelaine of the magnificent Georgian limestone mansion also known as Rose Hall. As time passed, and a series of unlucky husbands came to their unexplained deaths (legend says they are buried under several towering palm trees clustered close to the edge of the sea) Annie gained a reputation as a mistress of Voodoo who terrorized her slaves by day and night and took any young buck who caught her eye into her bed before permanently disposing of him. Sustained by fear and loathing of their evil owner, her slaves rose up as a mob and murdered her one night during the island wide slave uprisings of the 1830’s. They torched the Great House that same night. Clearly visible from the main road, the broken and overgrown walls stood for over a century as an eery reminder of one of Jamaica’s many colourful and violent chapters. Local Jamaicans still fear and respect the woman now known as the White Witch. Even in death, and even today, she continues to terrorize Jamaicans, who claim she still haunts the now beautifully restored Great House, and still rides out in the profound darkness of the Jamaican night, dressed in a green riding gown and seated on a black stallion.