This chapter shows that teenage girls in the modern period did have a storyteller's stake in the tale of the lost girl, because it was a story they told about themselves, a story that could be a tale of rebellion and subversion of all that being a teenage girl meant. It describes the deliberately anachronistic term "teenage girl" because of the way the word "between" is echoed in it. The chapter examines the fleeting traces of folktale in some of the stories that girls told as part of depositions given in witch trials, and then uncover the residue of those retold tales in William Shakespeare's Tale. It focuses on the stories told by one girl: Anne Armstrong. Anne Armstrong was a young girl who set herself up to be a witch-hunter. While dismaying for people in the twenty-first century, her decision is only an extension of the common practice of deposing against witches, a common enough act for modern women.