Artist Byron Taylor Causes Controversy in Conservative Arkansas with “Offensive” Painting

May 2, 2016 rehadlock 1

Recently, the work of artist Byron Taylor has caused quite a bit controversy in conservative Little Rock, Arkansas; His piece entitled Legacy II was removed from The Arkansas League of Artists’ Spring Show at The Cox Center due to its graphic nature. The piece, according to Taylor’s website is a statement on the “endless persecution of Planned Parenthood and local efforts to further legislate abortion and women’s health”. Byron Taylor received a call on April 2nd, after Legacy II was selected to be displayed in the Spring Show; Sharon Franke, Secretary of the Arkansas League of Artists and Chairman of […]

Sister Smile is Dead: The Singing Nun’s Double-Suicide

April 29, 2016 rehadlock 0

    Jeanne-Paule “Jeanine” Marie Deckers, famously known as ‘The Singing Nun’, was born in Belgium on October 17, 1933. Her parents owned a bakery in Brussels and hoped Jeanine would one day take over the family business. Instead, she enrolled in art school in Paris which she attended only briefly; After a nervous breakdown prompted by a failed engagement, Jeanine dropped out of school and joined the Dominican Fichermont Convent near Waterloo in 1959 at the age of twenty-six. There, she made a vow of poverty and took the name ‘Sister Luc-Gabrielle’. For the first time Jeanine Deckers, who had had a self-described […]

SNEAK PEEK INSIDE Horrible History: Mass Suicides

April 18, 2016 rehadlock 0

The Badung Puputan Bali 20 September 1906   In the 17th century, the Dutch began to set up trading posts throughout Bali. Originally, the relationship was solely trade-based but the Dutch admired Bali’s beauty and later set out to colonize the island. By the 1890s, after many years of war, the Dutch had taken control of the majority of Bali; Only the southern Balinese regencies of Tabanan, Klungkung, and Badung still refused to submit to Dutch rule. Despite sending a great number of troops to southern Bail in an attempt to enforce their control over the island, the Dutch were waiting […]

Horrible History: Mass Suicides NOW AVAILABLE on Amazon Kindle! 

April 16, 2016 rehadlock 0

The new book Horrible History: Mass Suicide is now available for purchase on Amazon Kindle! With your purchase of the book you will receive a link and password to access an online media guide full of photos and videos corresponding to the content of the book. Horrible History: Mass Suicides, by the Head Writer of The Post-Mortem Post contains in-depth articles and witness accounts of The Siege of Masada, The Badung Puputan, The Saipan Suicides, The Demmin Suicides, Jonestown (INCLUDING FULL FBI “Death Tape” transcript!) and The Movement for the Restoration of the Ten Commandments of God. CLICK HERE TO […]

Oklahoma Police Brutally Beat Innocent Man to Death in Front of Wife and Daughter on Valentine’s Day 

March 7, 2016 rehadlock 1

 On the evening of February 14, 2014 the Rodriguez family drove from their home in Norman, Oklahoma to the Warren Theatre in Moore, OK for a family movie night. While leaving, Nari Rodriguez engaged in an argument with her nineteen-year-old daughter, Luinahi. According to Nair, the fight was regarding Luinahi spending time with a group of friends who the family had experienced issues with in the past and believed to be a bad influence on their daughter. The argument reached a climax in the parking lot when Nari slapped Luinahi for lying to her, allegedly. A bystander saw the altercation taking […]

‘Til Death Do Us Part: Couple Married 60 Years Buried in Double Coffin 

February 14, 2016 rehadlock 0

14 Most Violent Valentine’s Days 14 Most Violent Valentine’s Days   In 1921, Thomas Jefferson “Jeff” Souder and Mary Ellen Souder, a couple married for sixty years died less than 48 hours apart and were laid to rest in a double coffin. The two had contracted dysentery, known as “The Flux” at that time. Dysentery is a form of gastroenteritis, usually contacted by contaminated food and water. Without treatment, a person with dysentery will rapidly lose bodily fluids leading to dehydration and eventually, death. This disease was a common killer in the 19th and 20th century before the invention of […]

Russian Government Covers-Up Details of Deadly Fire in Vladivostok

January 22, 2016 rehadlock 0

  On Monday, January 23, 2006 at approximately 11:45 AM (local time) a fire broke out inside a 9-story building in the city of Vladivostok, located on the Russian Pacific coast. The fire began on the 7th floor and affected the floors above; The 7th floor was occupied by Sberbank where the majority of employees were women 20-30 years of age. When firefighters arrived, they were instructed to enter the side of the back of the building which was not on fire and evacuate the bank’s top management staff.  Meanwhile, lower-level employees on the top floors of the front side of the burning […]

Postmortem Family Photos: The Keller Family

January 20, 2016 rehadlock 2

    In the Victorian era, postmortem photography, also known as ‘mourning portraiture’ was a common practice. Often, these photographs would be sent to family across the country with the expectation that they would be proudly displayed as a way to remember the deceased. Due to the extremely high cost of film in the nineteenth century, death was often one of the few occasions deemed important enough to photograph a relative or friend and violent death resulting in disfigurement was not cause to forgo the photo op. These photos ranged from a portrait of only the deceased subject, to an entire […]

1 2 3 4 5 6 14