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IN OMG! ON 14 Apr, 2015
Death is not the end of life, there is something left which is even worse than that.
These are utterly odd ways to love and very brutal ways to hate someone even after his death. Have a glimpse at these weird pictures that will send shivers down your spine.
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Often dead bodies are kept in the medical colleges for dissection and practices. This picture tells the different story. In 18th and 19th century, dead bodies of criminals were kept for display, left for the public who brutally dissect the corpse.
Plastination is a process to preserve bodies. Water and fat from the body are replaced by certain plastics. The body is then enclosed in the vacuumed place.
After the death of Rasputin (a Russian peasant, mystical faith healer and a trusted friend to the Tsar's family) a maid from a royal family cut off his penis and delivered it to his 17 year old daughter. She hauled it to Paris where it was kept on ice and worshiped by Rasputin's fans and followers.
In 15th century, Mummia, a powder made by the preserved bodies was used for several medical purposes. It was said that the ingredients of Mummia is very helpful to cure the pain during mensuration cycle.
"Living memories" reside here. Biopresence, a company jumped up with the distinctive way of corpse burial by transcoding the essence of human being within the DNA of a tree without affecting the genes of the resulting tree.
It is practiced in Tibet where the lifeless body are exposed in the open skies for the wild animals. It is even worse than the death.
Endocannibalism is a practice of eating the flesh of a human being from the same community, usually after they have died.
The Naga Human Skulls are head hunting trophies, which are acquired from enemies. Tribes of Naga hills collecting enough top-quality heads bought many privileges, such as access to special tattoos and ornaments that marked them as a great hero.
These are the leather pants made out of a dead man's skin.
Some families store the ash of corpse of their loved ones and make a beautiful cremation art out of that as a display for their living room.
Egypt people wanted to have the existence of their loved ones with them. So, they buried their dead in small pits in the desert. The heat and dryness of the sand dehydrated the bodies quickly, creating lifelike and natural 'mummies.'
Postmortem is a practice of photographing the recently deceased. Photographs of dead loved ones were a normal part of American and European culture in the nineteenth and early twentieth centuries.
For us it might be a horrific nightmare but in Victoria times, it was the way to offer love and tribute to their closed ones. Feel free to share this amazing stuff with your friends and family.