The remains of the 19th-century ‘vampire’ found

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It sounds like something straight out of a horror movie, but it was still a 19th-century “vampire” has been correctly identified.

Formerly known as the “JB-55,” the Connecticut man has been identified as John Barber, according to the genealogy databases, which has helped to identify the man. According to LiveScience, a Hairdresser’s salon, was likely to be a poor farmer who died of consumption, and the how to cite a presentation from a representative of the National Museum of Health and Medicine in Silver Spring, Md., the previous month.

The news of Barber’s, initials, and age – – JB-55 – was first reported by The Washington Post.

(Credit: DVIDS)


After Barber’s death, he was exhumed and reburied with the head and the limbs to be placed at the top of his chest, a skull and crossbones pattern. This is the pattern that was used at the end of the 18th and 19th centuries, in order to show that the person suspected of being a vampire.

Hair is very strange, buried in regulation, it was mentioned for the first time, in 1994, a study in The American Journal of Physical Anthropology, after the grave was found in 1990.

“We believe he was ranked in the grave, because he was seen as one of the undead.”

Nicholas Bellantoni, an archaeologist

“With the opening of the tomb, the skull and femora were found in a” skull and crossbones ” orientation on top of the ribs, and vertabrae, which were also found to be in the war,” the study authors wrote. “On the coffin lid, as a control, the nails will be spelled with the initials of JB-55′, presumably the initials and age at death of this individual.”

(Credit: DVIDS)

Jennifer Higginbotham, a DNA researcher from the U. s. Armed Forces Medical Examiner System, he said at the presentation that tuberculosis is on the left ulcers on patients ‘ lungs, which causes their skin to go pale. They may also have blood in their mouth from the coughing up of blood, and to do their part to withdraw in order to give the appearance that their teeth had grown into long.

As the bodies decompose, the organs deteriorate, including the extension of the nails and the hair as well as a feeling of being bloated. But that was hundreds of years ago, these actions were interpreted as a sign that someone is a vampire, Higginbotham pointed out.

“We believe he was ranked in the grave, because he was seen as a process,” Connecticut state archaeologist Nicholas Bellantoni said in an interview with The Washington Post.

(Credit: DVIDS)

The vampire lore existed for hundreds of years, and has grown to become extremely popular in recent memory thanks to the “Twighlight” movies and HBO’s “True Blood.” However, in Bram Stoker’s “Dracula,” which started off with the genre it was rooted in history, courtesy of Vlad Dracula, known as Vlad the Impaler.

Researchers have recently found a medieval cannon of culverins, an early form of cannon that were most likely to be used by Vlad the Impaler, during a bloody battle in 1461 by the Ottoman Turks.


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