Dominique (Jean Simmons) is a rich, emotionally troubled middle-aged woman whose marriage to American stockbroker David (Cliff Robertson) is going so well that they sleep in separate bedrooms. And if that’s not bad enough, strange things begin happening in the house that make her believe the place is haunted. Naturally, no one believes her, she thinks she’s losing her mind and finally decides to just end it all by hanging herself, but insists her will not be read until after their wedding anniversary. In the meantime, David starts hearing footsteps, the piano plays itself, he’s haunted by visions of her ghost (key overkill blue backlighting), weird things happen to her gravestone and there’s a murder or two. Jenny Agutter (as the artist sister-in-law) and Simon Ward (as a chauffeur) also figure into the big plot surprise revealed at the very end. Edward and Valerie Abraham adapted this viewable, but still too leisurely, dull, cliched and slow-paced film from a Harold Lawlor story previously published in Kurt Singer’s collection “Ghost Omnibus.” Robertson basically just walks through his role and the rest of the above-average cast (Judy Geeson as a family friend, Ron Moody as a doctor, Flora Robson as a maid…) is wasted in bit and/or uninteresting roles. It was first released on tape in the US under the title AVENGING SPIRIT.