It has long been accepted that time as we know it, or at the very least in the sense that we experience it, is not what it seems.
There are two accounts of alleged time-slips that took place in Britain in the 1950s. Writer and long time member of the society of psychical research Andrew MacKenzie, documented both the events, in his 1997 book Adventures in Time. For MacKenzie the accounts were nothing less than two of the most convincing accounts he had ever come across.
More info at www.unexplainedpodcast.com and on twitter @unexplainedpod
1. Bem, D. J. (2011), Feeling the Future Experimental Evidence for Anomalous Retroactive Influences on Cognition and Affect, Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 100, p407-425
2. Fisher, M. (2013), What is Hauntology, Film Quarterly, Vol 66, No.1 (Fall 2012) pp 16-24, University of California Press.
3. Lehrer, J (2010), Feeling the Future: Is Precognition Possible, Wired, https://www.wired.com/2010/11/feeling-the-future-is-precognition-possible/
4. Mackenzie, A (1982), Hauntings and Apparitions, Heinemann: London
5. Koestler, A. (1982), The Ghost in the Machine, Last Century Media: UK
6. Dash, M (2009), Adventures in Time, Forteana, http://blogs.forteana.org/node/87
7. Dash, M (2011), When Three British Boys Travelled to Medieval England (Or Did They?), Smithsonian Magazine, http://www.smithsonianmag.com/history/when-three-british-boys-traveled-to-medieval-england-or-did-they-35698485/
8. Dunning, B (2012), The Versailles Time Slip, Skeptoid, https://skeptoid.com/episodes/4296
9. The Wire Salon, panel discussion: Revenant Forms: The Meaning of Hauntology, The Wire, https://www.thewire.co.uk/audio/in-conversation/the-wire-salon_revenant-forms_the-meaning-of-hauntology