Today we feature five more haunted pubs - all with a licence to chill.

Read our guide below to hear of the pub where the temperature drops because of the rumoured presence of a poltergeist and the inn and the pub used as a mortuary for drowned sailors.

The Albert Inn, High Street, Wyke Regis

Dorset Echo:

This now-closed pub was used as a mortuary after the East Indiaman, Abergavenny, sank in Weymouth Bay in 1805. One of those who died was Captain John Wordsworth, brother of the poet, William Wordsworth.

Previously in 1795, there were three troop transporters sank and hundreds of bodies were washed ashore. The inn exhibited ghostly manifestations. These include both a sailor and a soldier in early 19th century uniforms from the second of these disasters, in 1805.

The Boot Inn, High West Street, Weymouth

Dorset Echo:

The inn, which has parts dating back to the 14th century, has several phantoms. There is also believed to be the ghost of a man wearing a pinstriped suit in a 1930s style, with a Victorian sailor in heavy sea boots. Licensees are thought to have experienced poltergeist activity with severe drops in temperature. When they open up the bar, they find that furniture and pictures have been rearranged during the night. In the early hours of the morning, there has regularly been the sound of an invisible choir of men singing sea shanties.

Elm Tree Inn, Langton Herring

Dorset Echo:

Ghosts in this inn, which once had a secret passage between the village church and its bar, include a fellow who witnesses see sitting in a bar muttering curses. Reports claim that he makes utterances of some sort of denial. Another man haunting the pub was a local angler who had lied about his catch in 1780. He was savagely beaten and died from his injuries.

New Inn, Cerne Abbas

Dorset Echo:

Originally, an eleventh century building, the New Inn was at one time used to house pilgrims.

Ghosts here are thought to include a middle-aged man wearing 19th century clothing of a long jacket, waistcoat, with riding boots. He stands with his back to the wall near the fireplace. Outside ghostly manifestations include young children wearing white cotton dresses, running, skipping, with singing

Ilchester Arms, Abbotsbury

Dorset Echo:

There are many legends of ghosts at this pub.

One that witnesses have seen on most occasions is a soldier from the English Civil War. Witnesses describe him as wearing 17th century Royalist uniform, with a wide brimmed hat.

Parliamentarian soldiers hanged him at Abbotsbury.

This pub is also haunted by a coin collector named Charles, a phantom woman in the toilets, with a dog that approaches the windows and stands peering through.