Friday, October 23, 2015

A Psychopath's View on What Most Don't Want To Know - 1

Nb. 15. - This isn't an uncommon tradition in old native cultures. An example would the Native Australians before the tradition was outlawed by the Australian rulers.

Nb. 14. - I've often wondered what people say in such a situation. I don't know why it's considered more terrifying than knowing many other things about human behavior and even about death. But our society seems to have developed a complete alienation towards death - mots of all so in Northern Europe where you can't even see your loved one's faces as they're laid to rest in their coffins and you say your last goodbyes before they're buried. In those countries it is considered best to dispose of the dead person as quickly as possible and choosing to be burned and buried in "The Cemetery of The Unknown" is very commonplace. Personally I find that much more creepy than knowing what happened to your loved ones before they died or as they died and being able to see them when you say your goodbyes.

Nb. 12. - This is quite true. But what we often forget is that the same thing is the case in most, if not all kinds of deaths - exceptions being when the brain is destroyed as part of the death occurrence.

Nb. 11. - This is probably the least disturbing example of what took place during the Japanese invasion of China in WWII. Try a search on WWII Japanese experiments on Chinese prisoners. (The examples are already on Youtube, so you don't risk giving info that is too disturbing for people which they may not already have been exposed to.)

Nb. 10. - A propos the types of experiments conducted on Chinese prisoners mentioned here above. - I wonder what the rich buyer did with the property and what is there now.

Nb. 9. - These found bodies are not seized by the authorities and send home to their families? Most peculiar. I wonder how other Western climbers react when they pass a landmark and realize it's the dead body of someone else who were there to do the same that they themselves are doing. Also, most climbers aren't exactly poor, so it is a bit difficult to imagine that this use of the dead is taking place without anybody protesting and demanding that at least identification be made. - Perhaps these body landmarks were let's say two in number and have since been identified and sent home, and you just haven't comer upon that information during your research, in that case I'll find it more likely that this really did happen.

Nb. 8. - Yes, this was practiced in the medieval era when Roman Catholicism ruled throughout Europe (not just England). The stake through the heart is a measure to keep the soul "pinned" to the body so it can't come back in the form of a vampire (the subject of vampirism is broad and doesn't merely mean somebody who's body survives after death by drinking human blood. There are many forms, but they all 'take' from the living - mainly their families and loved ones. Everything else described is quite true as well.

Nb. 7. - I don't know why people wouldn't want to know this. It's a custom that either is or has been part of many cultures throughout the history of mankind. Personally I think it seems like a beautiful way to honor and grow and obtain closure while celebrating life and the living as well as memorizing and learn from the role the diseased played in supporting and maintaining their community while they were alive. I can see nothing bad or disturbing about this practice and would love to participate once if I happened to get to know somebody who came from such a community in New Zealand.

Nb. 6. - It is tragic how many events such as this one continues to take place around the globe even to this day.

Nb. 4. - The ignorance, the unawareness that permeates our species, is probably the most disturbing of all. We are so ignorant that fragments of historical facts such as this description - based on a very well carried out gathering of detailed information - will make some of us viewers experience nightmares tonight or moodiness in lone moments for the rest of the day.

Nb. 3 - THANK YOU!... so much for making this fact known to your viewers. '^L^,

Nb. 2. - Yes, all true. However, it often happens when someone get's hit in the eye (even though your eye closes when the hit lands). Of course you will notice very soon because you'll check out the bruises on your face, and black, yellow and purple/dark blue coloring around the eye area commonly occurs simultaneously with the red coloring of your eye ball(s).

Nb. 1. - An unusual occurrence. There may have been what some call a supernatural element, and others call it mass- or collective hallucination, in all of this. Which version one chooses to believe doesn't change the fact that such occurrences are too well documented to put away as nonsense that need no consideration or investigation. - Apart from that, it is not entirely unusual that what appears to be dead bodies are people who are still alive. I have forgotten the term for this condition which makes your life signals so minimal that commonly used apparatus and scan techniques find no life signs and the person is declared dead. But because it is a well known phenomenon in the medical world, bodies are never buried until a certain time has past, giving them time to regain a normal level of life signs plus often waking up as well. It is believed that in medieval times when this was not yet known, many bodies who's coffins were digged up and found to have claw marks as from someone trying to dig or tear their way out of the coffin, were the doings of diseased who had turned into vampires. Now clearly dead and decaying they were given a stake through their hearts and other measures were taken depending on the local tradition, and an exorcism or binding ceremony was performed by a pastor or bishop depending on the diseased's social and economical position of importance within society.


Anonymous said...

Another interesting form of burial are the ones listed at:

I think these people have the right idea. Giving back..

I am also the person who responded to your post on "mellowing out". I think I like this site. Contains some very interesting subjective reading material.

I am a female sociopathic psychopath diagnosed at the age of 10 and again at 15 and again at 35, with very strong tendencies toward sadism, howbeit repressed for the last few years. I will never be "normal", so I live a cover life.

M (for mellow).

Anonymous said...

I'm very surprised this post only has one other comment! I've often thought that European societies (at least nowadays) have a strange attitude and customs surrounding death. Maybe now this is because many facets of both life and death are removed from the home. Birth has been medicalised and often takes place in hospitals, people who die at home are moved as quickly as possible (accept in religious cases where rituals are common). This distance from death breeds fear.

Religion may sooth because of the promise/belief in an afterlife but agnostics and athiests have no such solace. Surely, however, a closer relationship with the deceased in terms of rituals in the home would allow people to grieve more successfully and perhaps even quicker? I know since working in a hospital i am slightly less scared of death because you are required to wash patients and tend to them on wards before they are sent to the mortuary.