By Lauren Davis
There are always folks trying to exploit the success of authors long after those authors have died. Whether it’s capitalizing on a famous ancestor (see Dacre Stoker) or continuing to publish under a deceased writer’s pen name, some writers and publishers refuse to let celebrity novelists rest in peace. But few tales of posthumous publishing are quite as strange as those involving Mark Twain. After Samuel Clemens, better known to the world as Mark Twain, passed away in 1910, at least two women claimed Clemens communicated with them via Ouija Board, making him the ultimate ghostwriter.