Using Frederick Bligh Bond's excavations of Glastonbury Abbey as a case study, this chapter aims to demonstrate the integral role spectrality plays in the building and rebuilding of spiritual-spatial narratives, positioning place at the heart of Bond's ghostly encounters. Before entering into an account of Bond's excavations at Glastonbury it is worth considering how and in what ways spectrality itself functions as a component of spatial experience. In 1908 Bristol-based architect and archaeology enthusiast, Bond, was appointed Director of Excavations at the ruined ecclesiastical site of Glastonbury Abbey. Bond's description of his psychic archaeology, and the successes he had in discovering both the Edgar and Loretta chapels at Glastonbury Abbey, remains one of the most fascinating examples of Forteana to date. The methodologies employed by Bond are the first documented instances of psychic archaeology; a fringe discipline that remains practiced today.