DEATH BY BOILING

Boiled in Oil Execution Women Being Boiled Alive Boiled in Oil Man Boiled Alive Baby Boiled to Death Islam Karimov Boiling People Alive

Death by boiling




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Death by boiling


Death by boiling is a method of execution in which a person is killed by being immersed in a boiling liquid such as oil or water. While not as common as other methods of execution, boiling to death has been used in many parts of Europe and Asia.


Death by boiling Usage


Executions of this type were often carried out using a large vessel such as a cauldron or a sealed kettle that was filled with a liquid such as water, oil, tar, or tallow. Depending on the intended cruelty, the victim was either immersed before the liquid was heated or plunged, usually head first, into a boiling liquid. In some cases, the executioner could control the speed of demise by raising or lowering the victim by means of a hook and pulley system.

An alternative method was to use a large shallow receptacle that contained oil, tallow or pitch. The victim, who was then partially immersed in the liquid, was fried to death.[1]

Death in these cases was by severe scalding caused by the hot liquids (water or oil).[2] Immersion burns would form on the arms, torso and legs. Prolonged scalding would result in anything up to fourth-degree burns of the skin. The epidermis and the dermis are destroyed, leading to the complete breakdown of subcutaneous fat. Eventually the heat would expose muscle, leading to breaches in major arteries and veins.[citation needed]


Death by boiling Historical practice


Because of the rarity of such an event, these types of executions usually attracted larger crowds than for a hanging or beheading. In the Dutch town of Deventer, the kettle that was used for boiling criminals to death can still be seen.[3]


Death by boiling Europe

The London Dungeon. Boiling in oil.

In England, statute 22 passed in 1532 by Henry VIII, made boiling a legal form of capital punishment. It began to be used for murderers who used poisons after the Bishop of Rochester's cook, Richard Rice, gave a number of people poisoned porridge, resulting in two deaths in February 1531.[4] A contemporary chronicle reports the following:[5]

"He roared mighty loud, and divers women who were big with child did feel sick at the sight of what they saw, and were carried away half dead; and other men and women did not seem frightened by the boiling alive, but would prefer to see the headsman at his work."

Boiling to death was employed again in 1542 for a woman who also used poison.[6][7]

In Scotland, there exist several traditions of local power players who were boiled to death. For example, in 1222 with the consent of Jon Haraldsson, the "Bloody Earl" of the Orkneys, the bishop of Caithness Adam of Melrose and a monk named Surlo, are said to have been boiled to death by angry husbandmen over the bishop's aggressive means of collecting tithes. Alexander II is said to have executed upwards to eighty persons as a punishment for the crime, and the earl fled his lands.[8] According to the Melrose Chronicle, Adam of Melrose was "burned alive", rather than boiled, and Alexander III executed up to 400.[9] William de Soules, a nobleman involved in a conspiracy against Robert the Bruce was reputed to be a sorcerer consorting with evil spirits, and was boiled alive in 1321 at the Nine-stane Rig.[10] Around 1420, Melville, the sheriff of the Mearns and laird of Glenbervie, who was resented for his strictness, was apprehended by some other nobles and thrown into the kettle. The nobles are said each to have taken a spoonful of the brew afterwards.[11]

Boiling as an execution method was also used for counterfeiters, swindlers and coin forgers during the Middle Ages.[12] In the Holy Roman Empire, for example, being boiled to death in oil is recorded for coin forgers, but also for extremely grave murders. For example, in 1392, a man was boiled alive in Nuremberg for having raped and murdered his own mother.[13] To mention a few coin forgers being boiled to death, this happened 1452 in Danzig[14] and 1471 in Stralsund.[15] Even as late as in 1687, a man was boiled to death in oil in Bremen for having been of valuable help to some coin forgers who had escaped justice.[16]


Death by boiling Asia

Bandit Ishikawa Goemon was boiled to death for the attempted assassination of warlord Toyotomi Hideyoshi in 16th century Japan.

In Mongolia, during the 12th and 13th centuries, defeated khans were sometimes boiled alive. This was one method of execution that would not violate the taboo against needlessly spilling the blood of a noble, and yet a death in water was also considered one of the worst possible deaths.

In 16th-century Japan, the semi-legendary Japanese bandit Ishikawa Goemon was boiled alive in a large iron kettle-shaped bathtub.[17] His public execution, which might have included his entire family, was done after he failed to kill warlord Toyotomi Hideyoshi.

In 1675, a Sikh martyr, called Bhai Dayala, was boiled to death in Delhi after he refused to accept Islam. He was put into a cauldron full of cold water which was then heated to boiling point. Sikh scriptures record that Dayala recited the Japji of Guru Nanak and the Sukhmani of Guru Arjan as he died.[18]


Death by boiling Modern times

The government of Uzbekistan under the regime of Islam Karimov[19][dead link] has boiled a number of political dissidents. The British ambassador to Uzbekistan, Craig Murray, explains in his memoir Murder in Samarkand that he obtained photos of the corpse of Muzafar Avazov and sent them to a forensic pathologist in Britain, who concluded that the visible injuries were consistent with a living person having been immersed in boiling water.[citation needed]


Death by boiling Depictions in Western media


Early reports of cannibals from islands in the Pacific, such as Fiji or Papua New Guinea, killing western Christian missionaries were mistakenly assumed to involve some form of boiling alive.[20] This became a fertile ground for film makers and especially cartoonists, whose clichéd depiction of tourists or missionaries sitting restrained in a large cauldron above a wood fire and surrounded by bone-nosed tribesmen were a staple of popular magazines and film for decades. Examples include the dream sequence in the movie Bagdad Café[21] and Dan Piraro's depiction of Martha Stewart.[22]

In Kyle Onstott's novel Mandingo, a slave, who slept with and impregnated his master's wife, was killed in a tub of boiling water.

James Clavell's novel Shogun contains a description of the practice.

In the Soviet movie Ilya Muromets, after the traitor Mishatychka is unveiled, Prince Vladimir's order is to give him "a cauldron of pitch".

In the third season of Beastmaster, King Zad throws his treacherous sister into pitch once he's tired of her scheming.


Death by boiling References


  1. ^ Geoffrey Abbott, Execution blunders, pages 21–22.
  2. ^ Scald and Burn Care, Public Education City of Rochester Hills Accessed February 24, 2008
  3. ^ Weigh-House, Deventer
  4. ^ Kesselring, K.J. (Sept, 2001), A Draft of the 1531 'Acte for Poysoning', The English Historical Review Vol. 116, No. 468, pp. 894–899, JSTOR 579196 
  5. ^ Burke, H.S: "The men and women of the English reformation", London 1870 p.240
  6. ^ Newlin, George (2000), Understanding Great expectations, Westport, Conn.: Greenwood Press, p. 136, ISBN 978-0-313-29940-7, OCLC 41488673 
  7. ^ Leslie, Frank, Frank Leslie, and Ellery Sedgwick. 1876. Frank Leslie's popular monthly. [New York]: Frank Leslie Pub. House. p 343
  8. ^ Pinkerton: "A General Collection of the Best and Most Interesting Voyages, Volume 3", London 1809, p.158 The same tradition is transmitted in Journal (1842). The Scottish journal of topography, antiquities, traditions. Edinburgh: Stevenson and Menzies. p. 248. 
  9. ^ Soc. Diff. Use. Knowl. (1842), p.310 in Society for Diffusion of Useful Knowledge (1842). The Biographical Dictionary. London: Longman, Brown, Green, and Longmans. p. 310. </
  10. ^ "The Complete Works of Sir Walter Scott, New York 1833 p.216
  11. ^ "The new statistical account of Scotland, Volum 18", Edinburgh 1838, pp.34-35
  12. ^ Monter, E. William (2007). A bewitched duchy: Lorraine and its dukes, 1477-1736. Librairie Droz. p. 163. ISBN 978-2-600-01165-5. 
  13. ^ Mayer, M.M: "Kleine Chronik der Reichsstadt Nürnberg: Mit einem Grundrisse, Nuremberg 1847p.102,
  14. ^ Krüger, J.G: "Die beglückte und geschmückte Stadt Lübeck", 1697, p.20
  15. ^ Klemptzen, N.von:"Nicolaus Klemzen vom Pommer-lande und dessen fürsten geschlecht-beschreibung", Stralsund 1771, p.39
  16. ^ "Blätter für literarische Unterhaltung, Volum 1, p.116, review of "Taschenbuch für vaterländische Geschichte", Berlin 1843
  17. ^ Goemonburo - Goemon-style bath
  18. ^ Singha, H. S (2000). The encyclopedia of Sikhism. Hemkunt Press. p. 56. ISBN 978-81-7010-301-1. 
  19. ^ Amnesty International - Concerns in Europe and Central Asia July to December 2003
  20. ^ http://www.thatsweird.net/news19.shtml
  21. ^ http://www.indiefilm.com/cookbook/encyclopedia/ecmB.html
  22. ^ http://daha.best.vwh.net/boiled/Art/biz.html

Death by boiling External links




Boiled in Oil Execution Women Being Boiled Alive Boiled in Oil Man Boiled Alive Baby Boiled to Death Islam Karimov Boiling People Alive

| Boiled in Oil Execution | Women Being Boiled Alive | Boiled in Oil | Man Boiled Alive | Baby Boiled to Death | Islam Karimov Boiling People Alive | Death_by_boiling | List_of_methods_of_torture | Minos | Traditional_Chinese_law | Richard_Rice_(poisoner) | List_of_methods_of_capital_punishment | Duke_Hu_of_Qi | Duke_Xian_of_Qi | The_Terrapin | Saint_Laura | Elevator | Glimmingehus | Celsius | Trial_by_boiling_oil | Solvent | Donoho_Hotel | Basilides_and_Potamiana | David_S._Kaufman | Boiling_Point_(2012)

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