It looks like you're using an Ad Blocker.
Please white-list or disable AboveTopSecret.com in your ad-blocking tool.
Some features of ATS will be disabled while you continue to use an ad-blocker.
originally posted by: JAGStorm
originally posted by: EmmanuelGoldstein
a reply to: xuenchen
Moderna should start selling buck shot.
That’s how you bring this country together. Give everyone a gun to shoot the real enemy,
originally posted by: BlueJacket
a reply to: JAGStorm
Well, my whole family including the dog have been chewing on a black tail I butchered around Halloween…I touched every single part of that animal. Hunters are very very aware of what a healthy deer looks, smells and feels like as well as behavior.
originally posted by: Crackalackin
If you hunt deer you should be getting it tested for chronic wasting disease anyway. They probably do it at the same time just for shts and giggles. Also fear. We don't need people relying on themselves for food. Can't control those guys.
According to Norman Davies, the assembled people "shrieked with laughter as the animals, howling with pain, were singed, roasted, and finally carbonized". James Frazer wrote: It was the custom to burn a basket, barrel, or sack full of live cats, which was hung from a tall mast in the midst of the bonfire; sometimes a fox was burned. The people collected the embers and ashes of the fire and took them home, believing that they brought good luck. The French kings often witnessed these spectacles and even lit the bonfire with their own hands. In 1648 Louis XIV, crowned with a wreath of roses and carrying a bunch of roses in his hand, kindled the fire, danced at it and partook of the banquet afterwards in the town hall. But this was the last occasion when a monarch presided at the midsummer bonfire in Paris. At Metz, midsummer fires were lighted with great pomp on the esplanade, and a dozen cats, enclosed in wicker cages, were burned alive in them, to the amusement of the people. Similarly at Gap, in the department of the Hautes-Alpes, cats used to be roasted over the midsummer bonfire.