Vlad The Impaler
October 28, 2011 by staff
Vlad The Impaler, Vlad the Impaler has a bad name and with good reason. The warlord of Romanian 15th century was the inspiration for Bram Stoker and a versatile cruel man is most famous for impaling people (claim to fame nice, huh?). Prince Charles is claiming to share with the cruel noble lineage to save the forests of Romania. It is an accusation rather fascinating and frightening when you consider the cruelty of Vlad sample.
Vlad Vlad III Dracula and Vlad the Impaler (all names referring to him) was born in late 1431 in the citadel of Sighisoara, Transylvania. His cruelty became legendary Dracula and inspired, but it was much, much more sinister than a vampire who drinks blood to live alone.
Here are some things you may not know about the real “Dracula.” WARNING: These are not for weak stomachs.
He was immediately intrigued by impalement: As a teenager, he found repugnant impalement, according to Court TV. But he got used to the sanction involves drilling a long body with a sharp stick. The victim suffered a painful death in the post and was often slow. The men were usually achieved through the rectum, women through the vgna. “Dracula enjoyed seen the victims squirm, scream, hemorrhage, then die. He saw the crows to pick up their bodies, which often remained in the hot sun until they were only Turkey meat blisters.” Awesome.
Turbans nailed to their heads: During the visit to the ambassadors of Turkey forgot to remove his turban in his presence, as was his custom to follow, had their hats nailed to their heads with small iron nails and sent them home that way . Can you say OUCH? Vlad the Impaler political correctness gone.
The open slit her lover: In an effort to please God, his lover told him she was pregnant. To prove it, he cut open and let it die in agony. She was not, in fact, pregnant. So clearly, he deserved it, right?
Gold Cup: Dracula had a gold cup placed near the fountain in a deserted square of Targoviste. People were so scared of him, nobody stole it!
I hated “lazy” women: When Dracula saw a man working in the field using a too short caftan, asked if he had a wife. Vlad said yes and took his wife and asked what he did throughout the day. While he said he did the washing, cooking, and sewing, Vlad told him he was a liar and a short caftan quoted her husband as evidence of her laziness and dishonesty. He had crossed and forced another woman to marry him, saying that if not working, she would be impaled.
Sounds like a fun guy, right? And as a bonus: Vlad liked to eat among his victims impaled, some of whom died long ago, some of whom were still dying. Bon appetit!
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