Bizarre States Bizarre States #4: Paris Catacombs and the Dowdle Brothers Posted by Katie Levine on August 14, 2014 Share: Twitter Facebook Google+ Reddit Email Jess heads over to Paris to explore the underground Catacombs and talk with the Dowdle brothers about their own paranormal experiences and their upcoming horror film, As Above/ So Below. Follow @JessicaChobot & @andrewbowser on Twitter! Watch Nerdist News! Tags Andrew Bowser, As Above So Below, Bizarre States, dowdle brothers, jessica chobot, paris Related Posts What's New What's Trending Pro You : Round Table III Part 2 podcast Sex Nerd Sandra : Cougar Sex with Psalm Isadora! podcast Could Tessa Thompson’s THOR: RAGNAROK Role Be [Spoiler]? article MINECRAFT Inspired a Father and Sone to Break Open Diamond Ore article Take a Look Inside a Near-Perfect Fan-Made BB-8 article SpaceX Spacesuits Partially Designed by Famed Superhero Costumer article David Bowie's BLACKSTAR LP Transforms When Exposed to the Sun article Did GAME OF THRONES Just Confirm the Ultimate Fan Theory? video Inked Wednesday #85 – Six Fandoms in One Tattoo article Comments Bawjee says: August 27, 2014 at 2:09 pm They should make this into a video series like Nerdist news Would be awesome Ash says: August 21, 2014 at 7:24 am I just can’t get enough Chobot! Vaughn Baskin says: August 19, 2014 at 11:16 am What Jessica Didn’t Know That Something Bad Is About To Happen For Her. Zach says: August 16, 2014 at 11:58 am this podcast is f***ing hilarious. You are all so genuine in your delusions. Witchchylde says: August 15, 2014 at 1:54 pm Succubi is just the plural of Succubus, the female demon that seduces mortal men. Women are seduced by an Incubus. And I believe the name you are looking for is St. Germain. Chelsea Quinn Yarbro used his legend to create an aristocratic vampire in a long running series of books.I believe there’s an actual Count (or Compte de) Saint Germain though. One of those Renaissance guys who was into the sciences and the arts. Early seventeen hundreds, and he did have a longer life than most of his era, living to the age of seventy two in a time when many didn’t make it to fifty.