posted on Aug, 13 2012 @ 09:16 PM
People are like sand at the beach; they tend to get everywhere, and in the strangest of places too.
I don't doubt our ancestors found themselves getting into some "strange" places.
The question, however, arises whether any conjugation between Homo Sap and any other hominid would have resulted in viable offspring. Like mules,
offspring may have been possible, but, sterile.
Further evidence and indications of people getting into the strangest places exist where you find:
From the Neolithic onwards, images of zoophilia are slightly more common. Examples are found at Coren del Valento, a cave in Val Camonica, Italy,
containing rock art dating from 10,000 BCE to as late as the Middle Ages, one depicting a man penetrating a horse, and Sagaholm, a Bronze Age cairn in
Sweden where several petroglyphs have been found with similar scenes.
In 1468, Jean Beisse, accused of bestiality with a cow on one occasion and a goat on another, was first hanged, then burned. The animals involved
were also burned. In 1539, Guillaume Garnier, charged with intercourse with a female dog (described as "sodomy"), was ordered strangled after he
confessed under torture. The dog was burned, along with the trial records which were "too horrible and potentially dangerous to be permitted to exist"
(Masters). In 1601, Claudine de Culam, a young girl of sixteen, was convicted of copulating with a dog. Both the girl and the dog were first hanged,
then strangled, and finally burned. In 1735, Francois Borniche was charged with sexual intercourse with animals. It was greatly feared that "his
infamous debauches may corrupt the young men." He was imprisoned. There is no record of his release.
It's thus not an improbable consideration that if people are kinky enough to conduct affairs with base animals, they're certainly not going to be shy
about conducting affairs with something/someone that looks like they do (for the most part)
edit on 13-8-2012 by Druscilla because: (no reason given)