Cemitérios assustadores de Londres

No início do século XIX a expansão populacionista de Londres foi imensa, o governo sofria drasticamente por não ter onde enterrar seus mortos. Houve casos de enterrar mais de um indivíduo na mesma cova, mas com um detalhe: desenterrava o primeiro e colocava o outro por cima. Imagina a cena! Tenho até dó dos parentes. Então o governo teve uma “grande” idéia e liberou a construção de cemitérios em extensas propriedades privadas. Logo vários oligarcas montaram seus próprios cemitérios e cobravam por quem ali fosse enterrado. E assim surge o cemitério cobrado (Invenção inglesa, não esqueça).

 

Cemitério de Kensal Green

O mais antigo de todos os cemitérios, primeiramente foi batizado com o belo nome “Cemitério de todas as almas” e tornou-se o primeiro cemitério com fins lucrativos no mundo. Ele ainda funciona, porém tem muito mais cremações do que enterros.

Após adentrar em Kensal Green você terá a opção de seguir por dois caminhos, o da esquerda leva ao túmulo dos “judeus,turcos,infiéis e hereges” já o da direita leva aos túmulos da grande “nata” londrina. Estão enterradas em Kensal Green mais de 250 mil pessoas em 65 mil sepulturas, incluindo mais de 500 membros na nobreza britânica e outras 550 pessoas famosas.

Kensal Green

Cemitério de Kensal Green

KENSAL GREEN (2)

Cemitério de Kensal Green

Cemitérios de West Norwood

Quatro anos após da construção de Kensal Green, inaugurava, ao sul da cidade, o Cemitério de West Norwood. Foi parcialmente destruído durante a Segunda Guerra Mundial, mas o que resta hoje é extremamente assustador e sombrio.

WEST NORWOOD

Cemitérios de West Norwood

WEST NORWOOD (9)

Cemitérios de West Norwood

Cemitérios de Highgate

Eis aqui a pérola londrina. Ao norte da cidade, o Cemitério de Highgate é o mais popular e o mais famoso dos “Sete Magníficos”. Lá entre as celebridades sepultadas, estão Karl Marx e Malcom MacLaren, e é, de longe, o mais visitado de todos.

Ele foi cenário de vários filmes de terror. Segundo a lenda lá é ponto de encontro de clãs de vampiros. A mãe de Bran Stoker, que morava nas redondezas, citou várias vezes ao filho que avistara um homem sinistro de vulto alongado perambulando pelas redondezas (aí surge a inspiração?). Muitos são os relatos de vampiros no local e, acreditem… Em 1980, um padre afirmou ter encontrado e matado um vampiro no local.

Highgate Cemetery in London, UK

Cemitérios de Highgate

Cemitérios de Highgate

Cemitérios de Highgate

 

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Marco A Martinho

Comments

10 Comments

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  3. Tonight’s Must See Monday invigorated my thoughts for the future and furthered my curiosity for the present. The advisor to the President of the Knight Foundation, Eric Newton, stopped by the ASU Downtown Phoenix campus to present an interesting speech about the digital advancements that are furthering our generation into farthest spaces of the future. From introducing the computers to showing off cell phones to finally advancing into an Apple addicted generation, Newton showed the growth of each of our ages and how we are slowly becoming a completely digital dependent world. Eric had also brought up some new growth in our digital age with some new inventions that included wearable digital media, an enhanced reality and even a digital implant. Throughout his speech Newton also mentioned various predictions cartoons have made, like the Jetsons, with small screens and even Sci-Fi flicks like Star Trek, with cellular devices. Overall tonight’s Must See Monday was extremely thought provoking and showed me how so much of our past has affected our present. Which causes me to wonder, what can be expected of our future?

  4. It is difficult to predict the future. Eric Newton says that science fiction has been the most accurate at guessing what the future holds. The way that we access media has been a central habit that is constantly subject to change.The web is being consistently improved for one specific reason – to satisfy the needs of the people. It has been simplified, modified and tailored to accommodate the masses. Personal websites developed into blogs. Websites that sold products evolved and took the form of aggregators that sold an array of products from vendors all over the world.The World Wide Web began to take shape as one large network that is interconnected throughout. This should excite journalists. It means that the possibility of news spreading increased indefinitely.The future is going mobile and the news organizations are falling in step. Active browsing and content will encourage reader involvement. Stories are being packaged in a way that makes them more interesting than ever with text, graphic and video elements.The news and the Internet both share a common interest. The common goal is to best serve the consumer. Now, more than ever, these two entities are working together to provide the most effective and entertaining experience for those with access.Newton said to, “Think crazy.” The presentation presented many futuristic ideas that were both terrifying and intriguing. It will be interesting to see how the world will change in our lifetime.

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  7. With the closing of tonight’s Must See Monday, I wasn’t sure if I should be excited for the coming age of journalism or afraid of an out-dated sci-fi movie becoming a reality. That in mind, I wasn’t sure how valid Eric Newton’s projections for the coming 100 years or so were. Granted, history does show us a large jump in message reach from a “nearby crowd” to millions with the introduction of something as fabulous as the internet. Also, Newton included that “we tend to use what we know to guess what happens,” but I would have liked to see more factual evidence to back up his “guesses.” I can’t be a total critic because much of what he said is true; for instance, it is true that “every american generation has grown up with a different form of media on the rise.” With this “constantly changing” media, who’s to say we won’t live a future that includes electronic minds, robots of some sorts. After seeing slides on Star-Trek inventions that became realities, Newton’s notion of the future, “Think crazy. Not the out-of-the-box crazy, but the out-of-this-planet crazy” don’t seem too crazy. But this “enlightened” era near the beginning of the next century? All I can say is thank goodness I won’t be around for this World War 4.0 and an “Avatar”-like future; I don’t look good in blue anyway.

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