"Lot 13, Chapter Two": In 1921, a car was parked outside Lot 13, where new apartments were soon to be built. In the meantime, though, the occupants of this car were two drunken men and a young woman named Ginnie. Disregarding her protests, the two men took turns raping her in the back of their c
Appearing in "Lot 13, Chapter Two"
- Robert Richard Wyatt (As a spirit)
- Owen Wyatt (As a spirit)
- Ginnie (Dies in flashback) (As a spirit)
- Emily Wyatt (As a spirit)
- Hazel Wyatt (As a spirit)
- Sarah Wyatt (As a spirit)
- Fairfax County
Synopsis for "Lot 13, Chapter Two"
In 1921, a car was parked outside Lot 13, where new apartments were soon to be built. In the meantime, though, the occupants of this car were two drunken men and a young woman named Ginnie. Disregarding her protests, the two men took turns raping her in the back of their car, and when they had had their way with her, they simply left her there in the car. Horrified at what had happened to her, Ginnie spotted a revolver on the floor, placed the barrel in her mouth, and blew her brains out.
Now, young Austin is disturbed by the appearance of another boy at his door. This boy is the ghost of Owen Wyatt, murdered in Fairfax County, Virginia in the 17th Century by his father. Owen warns Austin that he is not supposed to be there at the hotel, and as Austin senses a presence behind him, he screams at the sight of Owen's father Robert, whose own head has been blown apart by the gunshot that killed him. Menacingly, Robert Wyatt advances on Austin with tools used to stretch the skin from a pig's carcass.
Meanwhile, Austin's parents Ron and Judy are concerned as to why Austin is taking so long to come for dinner. It's been a full 20 minutes since they called him, and after realizing that his daughters are too concerned with texting their friends to help, Ron decides to look for Austin himself. Down the hall, he hears music, but can't tell where it comes from. Austin does not appear to be in his room, though Ron spots the bloody tool on the floor, and a crude drawing in what appears to be blood of his family murdered on the wall.
He returns to his wife and daughters to inform them that Austin isn't in his room, but since he did hear music from upstairs, he has decided to check there. On his way down the hall, he is suddenly mystified to see a ghostly, mutilated, naked woman floating in front of him. When he asks who she is, she leans in and tells him to watch and learn, showing him a vision of how she died; murdered by a man who was overcome with jealousy over the looks she received. She passes through him, warning that he'd better find his son.
Ron immediately returns to his family to warn them that something weird is going on, and that they need to get out of this place. Judy is concerned and suspicious, urging her daughters to gather their things together while she has a look around. In Austin's room, she spots a woman washing the drawing from the wall. Judy asks whether she's seen Austin, and the woman turns to her, revealing the gunshot wound in her head. The spirit claims that her family doesn't mean to be bad, it was just born bad. She is joined by her daughters, who wonder what Judy is doing there. Judy is too scared to speak, and runs away with Mrs. Wyatt calling after her that she can either help or hurt - there is no in between.
Ron, meanwhile, follows the sound of the music to a room, where a scantily clad woman - Ginnie - attempts to seduce him. She kisses him, leaving a smear of lipstick on his face. As he tries to shove her away and get back to finding Austin, Judy walks by and sees the lipstick. Grumpily, she drags him back to their room. Ginnie, though, remains behind, where Robert Wyatt appears. Apparently, in death, the two have struck up a relationship. They plan to somehow use Ron's family to get out of Lot 13, finally.
Judy rushes into their suite and warns the girls to grab their things immediately, as Ron walks in, still apologizing for what happened. They are interrupted, however, by Austin, who appears in the doorway covered in blood. He warns that they have to do something.
- No special notes.
- No trivia.