Or live on, depending on who you talk to.
Ponyhenge started when a toy rocking horse was discarded in a field. It had been part of a headless horseman decoration from a nearby, shuttered haunted house. Soon, other toy horses joined it, lined up in a circle.
The herd mysteriously multiplies, moves around, and gets decorated seasonally. Roadtrippers reports:
The herd has not only grown in the last nine years, but the horses have been known to change positions unexpectedly. Like a less-labor-intensive crop circle, no one is quite sure who moves the residents of Ponyhenge, but every so often they are rearranged into a new formation…
For the Kentucky Derby, that the horses were moved into lines, waiting for a starting gunshot that presumably never came. After Labor Day… the horses were arranged in rows as if they were in school. They're draped in lights at Christmas, and sometimes they're buried completely by snow during the harsh New England winters.
The Rocking Horse Graveyard, as it's also called, has been a roadside attraction since 2010.
Want to see it for yourself? Head to 47 Old Sudbury Road in Lincoln, Massachusetts and look by the side of the road. It's on private property, so be respectful.
screenshot via Erin Essex