The Gazetteer is Underwood's first published work, and in many ways his most enduring.
Later republished in 1992 as The A-Z of British Ghosts.
The first biography of the famous horror film actor.
Underwood saw many Karloff films as part of his cinematic escape when he was young.
A survey of the key aspects of the strange and intriguing territory of 'the occult'.
Long delayed due to controvery over the integrity of the investigation of Harry Price, Underwood finally published the first complete record of the Borley hauntings.
The sequel to Underwood’s original ‘Gazetteer'.
Wilder's hypnosis sessions with a patient reveal three, increasingly distant, former lives. Underwood contributes assessement and discussion along the way.
Underwood delves deeper into the occult, discussing haunted music, vampires, superstitions, voodoo, reincarnation, psychic surgery, clairvoyance, fairies, and dowsing and divining.
An intriguing compendium of facts and fiction on the ‘undying’ theme of vampirism. It includes writings related to the ‘Highgate Vampire’ (see The Ghost Hunters).
An edited collection of stories - such as the commissioned and published by the company Underwood worked as an employee for so many years - J. M. Dent.
Hauntings sheds new light on some well-known cases, including Hampton Court, the demon drummer of Bedworth, the Wesley ghost, Borley Rectory and others.
Underwood’s third ‘gazetteer’.
His research included the ghost of the Welsh poet Dylan Thomas, whom he met back in 1952.
Underwood’s fourth ‘gazetteer’, devoted to the five counties of the North of England: Cheshire, Cumbria, Greater Manchester, Lancashire and Merseyside.
A classic reference tool for anyone with a serious interest in the paranormal.
Dowsing is a particular type of divination; the attempt to locate ground water, buried metals or ores, gemstones, oil, gravesites, without the use of scientific apparatus.
This childrens book became the basis for the more serious Ghost Hunters’s Guide (1985).
A 'gazetteer' of two southern parts of England: Hampshire and the Isle of Wight.
Underwood reflects back upon more than forty years of paranormal investigation - it is no common task.
This Haunted Isle is a heavily illustrated (in black and white) guide to the ghosts and legends of Britain’s historic buildings.
A gazetteer of the ghosts of Kent; from Aldington Corner to Wrotham.
The Ghost Hunters is a series of accounts of the most historically significant ghost hunters; from Harry Price, to Hans Holzer, including Underwood himself and his contemporaries.
A study concerning Queen Victoria’s relationship to the occult, including her visits to haunted properties, her obsession with omens and superstitions, and her fascination with death.
The Ghost Hunter’s Guide is one of the first real guides to the hunting of ghosts, Underwood manages to cover just about eery aspect of this intriguing and mystifying subject.
Underwood unravels ‘one hundred years of mystery’ surrounding Jack the Ripper.
What is exorcism? An archaic throwback? Something wrongfully employed in cases of mental disturbance? Or an evil living force which can be overcome only by the power of the good?
The lives, loves and deaths of Hollywood's brightest stars: a macabre survey of 'death in Hollywood’ from Marilyn Monroe to Alfred Hitchcock.
An almanac containing important information pertaining to 120 hauntings.
A richly illustrated guide to ghosts and how to see them, with lots of photographs, many in colour.
Nights in Haunted Houses is a series of accounts of nights spent in haunted houses with fellow members of the Ghost Club Society, including Newark Park.
A compendium of previously published writings exploringthe world of ghosts, apparitions and psychic activity.
Harking back to his previously edited collection, Thirteen Famous Ghost Stories (1977), this volume contains tales specially selected - and introduced, by Underwood himself.
Underwood offers further material and reflection upon the Borley case, including a transcript of the lecture he originally toured with: ‘A Pictorial History of the Borley Haunting’.
The Murder Club is Underwood’s only work of fiction - an original thriller set in the 1930s.
Written together with fellow paranormal historians Paul Adams and Eddie Brazil, Underwood contributes his considerable knowledge to this comprehensive guide.
True ghost stories associated with gardens in a survey that not only covers England and Scotland, but also areas on the continent as well as throughout the United States and Australasia.
A variation of a summary account of the history of the Ghost Club previously published in others writings.
Republication of Ghosts of Wales (1978).
The second of Underwood’s collaborations with Paul Adams and Eddie Brazil.
A Ghost Hunter’s Guide to Irish ghosts.
‘The Gazetteer of Haunted Britain’ marks a return to Souvenir Press, with whom Underwood published his original Gazetteer, in 1971.
An account of the haunted places located in the town that was Underwood's home for many years.
Underwood’s final work.