Warning

 

Close

Confirm Action

Are you sure you wish to do this?

Confirm Cancel
Member Login
Site Notices
10/20/2017 1:01:18 AM
9/22/2017 12:11:25 AM
Posted: 8/15/2005 6:29:49 PM EDT
[Last Edit: 8/15/2005 7:36:35 PM EDT by SteyrAUG]
Why do we still allow Haitians and Africans into the country?

http://www.paranormality.com/zombies.shtml

Zombies : are a very real phenomenon typically associated with the voodoo practicing, West Indian country of Haiti on the island of Hispaniola. Zombies are persons who have ‘died’ but are not really dead, they are alive in a state of being, referred to as the undead. Evil sorcerers called bokors bring their victims back to a zombie state of life.

http://www.webster.edu/~corbetre/haiti/voodoo/howzombie.htm

Rel 104: Haitian Voodoo

Are there even zombies in Haiti. No one seems to have clear proof. In Davis' book there are two cases cited which are generally taken as two of the most solid cases to defend the existence of zombies

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Zombies

A zombie is traditionally an undead person in the Caribbean spiritual belief system of voodoo. Essentially a dead body re-animated by supernatural means, the zombie creates dread among the living.

According to the tenets of voodoo, a dead person can be revived by a houngan or mambo. After resurrection, it has no will of its own, but remains under the control of the person who performed the ritual. Such resurrected dead are "zombies".

In 1937, while researching folklore in Haiti, Zora Neale Hurston encountered the case of Felicia Felix-Mentor, who had died and been buried in 1907 at the age of 29. Villagers believed they saw her wandering the streets in a daze thirty years later.

Hurston pursued rumours that the affected persons were given powerful drugs, but was unable to locate anyone willing to offer much information. She wrote "What is more, if science ever gets to the bottom of Voodoo in Haiti and Africa, it will be found that some important medical secrets, still unknown to medical science, give it its power, rather than gestures of ceremony."

Several decades later, Wade Davis, a Canadian ethnobotanist, was the main person to present a pharmacological case for zombies in two books - The Serpent and the Rainbow (1985) and Passage of Darkness: The Ethnobiology of the Haitian Zombie (1988). Davis travelled to Haiti in 1982 and as a result of his investigations claimed that zombies could be made by the ingestion of two special powders. The first, coupe poudre, induced a 'death-like' state, the key ingredient of which was the pufferfish (Tetraodontiformes) toxin tetrodotoxin (TTX). The second powder of dissociative hallucinogens held the person in a will-less zombie state. Clairvius Narcisse was alleged to have succumbed to this practice.

Link Posted: 8/15/2005 6:31:04 PM EDT
Watch "Live & Let Die" to learn how to deal with Caribbean Zombies.

Link Posted: 8/15/2005 6:33:46 PM EDT
Start raising and training your own anti-zombie army now



PORT ARMS!!!!!
Top Top