🔥 | Latest

Alive, Bitch, and Children: MARGORIE MCCALL LIVED ONCE, BURIED TWICE lord-kitschener: harokissmile: ksteeno: spoookyscary: After succumbing to a fever of some sort in 1705, Irish woman Margorie McCall was hastily buried to prevent the spread of whatever had done her in. Margorie was buried with a valuable ring, which her husband had been unable to remove due to swelling. This made her an even better target for body snatchers, who could cash in on both the corpse and the ring. The evening after Margorie was buried, before the soil had even settled, the grave-robbers showed up and started digging. Unable to pry the ring off the finger, they decided to cut the finger off. As soon as blood was drawn, Margorie awoke from her coma, sat straight up and screamed. The fate of the grave-robbers remains unknown. One story says the men dropped dead on the spot, while another claims they fled and never returned to their chosen profession. Margorie climbed out of the hole and made her way back to her home. Her husband John, a doctor, was at home with the children when he heard a knock at the door. He told the children, “If your mother were still alive, I’d swear that was her knock.” When he opened the door to find his wife standing there, dressed in her burial clothes, blood dripping from her finger but very much alive, he dropped dead to the floor. He was buried in the plot Margorie had vacated. Margorie went on to re-marry and have several children. When she did finally die, she was returned to Shankill Cemetery in Lurgan, Ireland, where her gravestone still stands. It bears the inscription “Lived Once, Buried Twice.” what did i just read Irish women are strong as fuck “I lived, bitch” irl
Alive, Bitch, and Children: MARGORIE MCCALL
 LIVED ONCE, BURIED TWICE
lord-kitschener:
harokissmile:

ksteeno:

spoookyscary:

After succumbing to a fever of some sort in 1705, Irish woman Margorie McCall was hastily buried to prevent the spread of whatever had done her in. Margorie was buried with a valuable ring, which her husband had been unable to remove due to swelling. This made her an even better target for body snatchers, who could cash in on both the corpse and the ring.
The evening after Margorie was buried, before the soil had even settled, the grave-robbers showed up and started digging. Unable to pry the ring off the finger, they decided to cut the finger off. As soon as blood was drawn, Margorie awoke from her coma, sat straight up and screamed.
The fate of the grave-robbers remains unknown. One story says the men dropped dead on the spot, while another claims they fled and never returned to their chosen profession.
Margorie climbed out of the hole and made her way back to her home.
Her husband John, a doctor, was at home with the children when he heard a knock at the door. He told the children, “If your mother were still alive, I’d swear that was her knock.”
When he opened the door to find his wife standing there, dressed in her burial clothes, blood dripping from her finger but very much alive, he dropped dead to the floor. He was buried in the plot Margorie had vacated.
Margorie went on to re-marry and have several children. When she did finally die, she was returned to Shankill Cemetery in Lurgan, Ireland, where her gravestone still stands. It bears the inscription “Lived Once, Buried Twice.”

what did i just read

Irish women are strong as fuck


“I lived, bitch” irl

lord-kitschener: harokissmile: ksteeno: spoookyscary: After succumbing to a fever of some sort in 1705, Irish woman Margorie McCall was h...

Alive, Bitch, and Children: MARGORIE MCCALL LIVED ONCE, BURIED TWICE lord-kitschener: harokissmile: ksteeno: spoookyscary: After succumbing to a fever of some sort in 1705, Irish woman Margorie McCall was hastily buried to prevent the spread of whatever had done her in. Margorie was buried with a valuable ring, which her husband had been unable to remove due to swelling. This made her an even better target for body snatchers, who could cash in on both the corpse and the ring. The evening after Margorie was buried, before the soil had even settled, the grave-robbers showed up and started digging. Unable to pry the ring off the finger, they decided to cut the finger off. As soon as blood was drawn, Margorie awoke from her coma, sat straight up and screamed. The fate of the grave-robbers remains unknown. One story says the men dropped dead on the spot, while another claims they fled and never returned to their chosen profession. Margorie climbed out of the hole and made her way back to her home. Her husband John, a doctor, was at home with the children when he heard a knock at the door. He told the children, “If your mother were still alive, I’d swear that was her knock.” When he opened the door to find his wife standing there, dressed in her burial clothes, blood dripping from her finger but very much alive, he dropped dead to the floor. He was buried in the plot Margorie had vacated. Margorie went on to re-marry and have several children. When she did finally die, she was returned to Shankill Cemetery in Lurgan, Ireland, where her gravestone still stands. It bears the inscription “Lived Once, Buried Twice.” what did i just read Irish women are strong as fuck “I lived, bitch” irl
Alive, Bitch, and Children: MARGORIE MCCALL
 LIVED ONCE, BURIED TWICE
lord-kitschener:
harokissmile:

ksteeno:

spoookyscary:

After succumbing to a fever of some sort in 1705, Irish woman Margorie McCall was hastily buried to prevent the spread of whatever had done her in. Margorie was buried with a valuable ring, which her husband had been unable to remove due to swelling. This made her an even better target for body snatchers, who could cash in on both the corpse and the ring.
The evening after Margorie was buried, before the soil had even settled, the grave-robbers showed up and started digging. Unable to pry the ring off the finger, they decided to cut the finger off. As soon as blood was drawn, Margorie awoke from her coma, sat straight up and screamed.
The fate of the grave-robbers remains unknown. One story says the men dropped dead on the spot, while another claims they fled and never returned to their chosen profession.
Margorie climbed out of the hole and made her way back to her home.
Her husband John, a doctor, was at home with the children when he heard a knock at the door. He told the children, “If your mother were still alive, I’d swear that was her knock.”
When he opened the door to find his wife standing there, dressed in her burial clothes, blood dripping from her finger but very much alive, he dropped dead to the floor. He was buried in the plot Margorie had vacated.
Margorie went on to re-marry and have several children. When she did finally die, she was returned to Shankill Cemetery in Lurgan, Ireland, where her gravestone still stands. It bears the inscription “Lived Once, Buried Twice.”

what did i just read

Irish women are strong as fuck


“I lived, bitch” irl

lord-kitschener: harokissmile: ksteeno: spoookyscary: After succumbing to a fever of some sort in 1705, Irish woman Margorie McCall was h...

Animals, Beer, and Cats: COLLECTIVE NOUNS FOR ANIMAL GROUPS A congregotion of alligators A nest, army, colony, or swarm of ants A shrewdness or troop of apes A pace, herd, or drove of asses A troop of baboons An exaltation of larks A leap of leopards A pride of lions A lounge of lizards Atiding of magpies A nest of mice A labor of moles A troop or cartload of monkeys A herd of moose A barren, span, or pack of mules A romp of otters A team, yoke, or drove of oxen A parliament of owls A bed of oysters A company or pandemonium of parrots An ostentotion, pride, or muster of peacocks Apod of pelicans A rookery or colony of penguins A bouquet or nye of pheasants A herd or sounder of pigs A sloth or sieuth of bears Afamily or colony of beavers A grist, swarm, nest, or hive of beer A sounder or singular of boars An obstinacy, herd, troop, or gang of buffalo Aflutter of butterflies A wake of buzzards A train, caravan, or flock of camels A herd of caribou A ciowder, cluster, giaring, or pounce of cats An ormy of caterpillars A herd or drove of cattle A brood or peep of chickens A coolition of cheetahs An intrusion of cockroaches A guip of cormorants A bask or fioat of crocodiles A murder of crows A herd of deer A pack of dogs An are, dule, fiight, or pitying of doves A poddiing.fiock, or raft of ducks A convocation or aerie of eagles A bed or sworm of eels A herd or memory of elephants A herd or gang of elk A mob of emus A business of ferrets A charm of finches A school or shoal of fish A stand or fiamboyance of flamingos A swarm, cloud or business of flies A leash, skulk, or troop of foxes An army of frogs A goggle or skein of geese A herd, corps, or tower of giraffes A swarm, cloud, or horde of gnats Aflock, herd, tribe, or trip of goats A troubling of goldfish A band or troop of gorillas A cloud of grasshoppers A coiony of gulls A down or husk of hares A boil, cast, or ketde of hawks A hedge or siege of herons A bloat of hippos A herd or band of horses A mute, brace, or pack of hounds A cockle of hyenas A band, party, or scold of jays A smack or brood of jellyfish A mob, herd, or troop of kangaroos A prickle of porcupines A school or pod of porpoises A coterie of prairie dogs A bevy or covey of quail A nest or warren of rabbits A gaze or nursery of raccoons Arhumba of rattlesnakes An unkindness or conspiracy of ravens A crash or stubbornness of rhinoceroses A building or clamor of rooks A pod, harem, herd, or colony of seals A school, shoal, or shiver of sharks A flock or fold of sheep A bed, knot, den, or nest of snakes A host or ubiquity of sparrows A clutter of spiders A dray or scurry of squirrels A chottering or murmuration of starlings Aflight or gulp of swallows A bevy, herd, or bank of swans A sounder, drift, herd, or drove of swine An ambush or streak of tigers A nest or knot of toads A hover of trout A rofter, doie, or flock of turkeys A bale or turn of turtles A blessing of unicorns A huddie or herd of walruses A coiony, pack, sneak, or gang of weasels A pod, school, mob, or gam of whales Apack or rout of wolves A wisdom of wombats Adescent of woodpeckers A herd, zeal, or cohort of zebras MIA THEMETAPICTURE.COM you should probably go to TheMetaPicture.com epicjohndoe: Collective Nouns For Different Animals
Animals, Beer, and Cats: COLLECTIVE NOUNS FOR ANIMAL GROUPS
 A congregotion of alligators
 A nest, army, colony, or swarm of ants
 A shrewdness or troop of apes
 A pace, herd, or drove of asses
 A troop of baboons
 An exaltation of larks
 A leap of leopards
 A pride of lions
 A lounge of lizards
 Atiding of magpies
 A nest of mice
 A labor of moles
 A troop or cartload of monkeys
 A herd of moose
 A barren, span, or pack of mules
 A romp of otters
 A team, yoke, or drove of oxen
 A parliament of owls
 A bed of oysters
 A company or pandemonium of parrots
 An ostentotion, pride, or muster of peacocks
 Apod of pelicans
 A rookery or colony of penguins
 A bouquet or nye of pheasants
 A herd or sounder of pigs
 A sloth or sieuth of bears
 Afamily or colony of beavers
 A grist, swarm, nest, or hive of beer
 A sounder or singular of boars
 An obstinacy, herd, troop, or gang of buffalo
 Aflutter of butterflies
 A wake of buzzards
 A train, caravan, or flock of camels
 A herd of caribou
 A ciowder, cluster, giaring, or pounce of cats
 An ormy of caterpillars
 A herd or drove of cattle
 A brood or peep of chickens
 A coolition of cheetahs
 An intrusion of cockroaches
 A guip of cormorants
 A bask or fioat of crocodiles
 A murder of crows
 A herd of deer
 A pack of dogs
 An are, dule, fiight, or pitying of doves
 A poddiing.fiock, or raft of ducks
 A convocation or aerie of eagles
 A bed or sworm of eels
 A herd or memory of elephants
 A herd or gang of elk
 A mob of emus
 A business of ferrets
 A charm of finches
 A school or shoal of fish
 A stand or fiamboyance of flamingos
 A swarm, cloud or business of flies
 A leash, skulk, or troop of foxes
 An army of frogs
 A goggle or skein of geese
 A herd, corps, or tower of giraffes
 A swarm, cloud, or horde of gnats
 Aflock, herd, tribe, or trip of goats
 A troubling of goldfish
 A band or troop of gorillas
 A cloud of grasshoppers
 A coiony of gulls
 A down or husk of hares
 A boil, cast, or ketde of hawks
 A hedge or siege of herons
 A bloat of hippos
 A herd or band of horses
 A mute, brace, or pack of hounds
 A cockle of hyenas
 A band, party, or scold of jays
 A smack or brood of jellyfish
 A mob, herd, or troop of kangaroos
 A prickle of porcupines
 A school or pod of porpoises
 A coterie of prairie dogs
 A bevy or covey of quail
 A nest or warren of rabbits
 A gaze or nursery of raccoons
 Arhumba of rattlesnakes
 An unkindness or conspiracy of ravens
 A crash or stubbornness of rhinoceroses
 A building or clamor of rooks
 A pod, harem, herd, or colony of seals
 A school, shoal, or shiver of sharks
 A flock or fold of sheep
 A bed, knot, den, or nest of snakes
 A host or ubiquity of sparrows
 A clutter of spiders
 A dray or scurry of squirrels
 A chottering or murmuration of starlings
 Aflight or gulp of swallows
 A bevy, herd, or bank of swans
 A sounder, drift, herd, or drove of swine
 An ambush or streak of tigers
 A nest or knot of toads
 A hover of trout
 A rofter, doie, or flock of turkeys
 A bale or turn of turtles
 A blessing of unicorns
 A huddie or herd of walruses
 A coiony, pack, sneak, or gang of weasels
 A pod, school, mob, or gam of whales
 Apack or rout of wolves
 A wisdom of wombats
 Adescent of woodpeckers
 A herd, zeal, or cohort of zebras
 MIA THEMETAPICTURE.COM
 you should probably go to TheMetaPicture.com
epicjohndoe:

Collective Nouns For Different Animals

epicjohndoe: Collective Nouns For Different Animals