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Girl Impaled In Butt __EXCLUSIVE__

Colorado woman Christina Jahnz recently got into a car accident that resulted in her getting a metal pole impaled through her butt and upper thigh. The cause of the wreck? Texting and driving.

girl impaled in butt

When emergency crews arrived, they found Jahnz impaled by a piece of guardrail that had gone through the truck's headlight, through her butt and thigh and piercing the seat behind her. She was reportedly only going 20 mile per hour.

Mari is a devout Catholic who dreams of becoming the next Mother Teresa. She's starting at a new school called Perfect Religion Academy, a boarding school of religious tolerance where kids of all faiths study their theologies together. She is quickly befriended by her roommate, a tomboy named Saori (a Hindu), and starts to acclimate to life on campus. Mari is a shy girl, clumsy and weak-willed, and the two quickly establish a pattern where Saori looks out for her.

Based on a manga by Masakazu Yamaguchi (creator of the similarly mediocre ecchi OAV My My Mai), the two part OAV is little more than a lazy, facile parody of Sailor Moon-esque magical girl tropes, which were somewhat fresh in 1994 but has since been thoroughly beaten into the ground. Beyond the initial shock humor at its campy premise, the show has nothing else to offer. At a total running time of 90 minutes, the two episodes drag horribly, with few other jokes to make and no ground to explore that is either well constructed or unexplored by countless other, better shows. I expect with an audience of semi-drunk nerds this show might be a good time, but in the stone silence of one's own living quarters, the show pretty much lays there.

Instead, the show opts for dopey magical girl/Japanese superhero hyjinx, including a romantic subplot that most anime fans will see coming a mile away. There are a few amusing lines here and there ("The boys have come to their senses by looking at Gautaman's shining bottom!"), but unfortunately no amount of wacky compensates for dopey.

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They said: Our patient is a 54-year-old lady who fell from a stepladder onto the metallic base of an artificial Christmas tree causing the stem of the tree to impale her through her right buttock into her pelvis.

Offences where impalement was occasionally employed included contempt for the state's responsibility for safe roads and trade routes by committing highway robbery or grave robbery, violating state policies or monopolies, or subverting standards for trade. Offenders have also been impaled for a variety of cultural, sexual, and religious reasons.

The length of time which one managed to survive upon the stake is reported as quite varied, from a few seconds or minutes[2] to a few hours[3] or even a few days.[4] The Dutch overlords at Batavia seem to have been particularly proficient in prolonging the lifetime of the impaled, one witnessing a man surviving six days on the stake,[5] another hearing from local surgeons that some could survive eight days or more.[6] A critical determinant for survival length seems to be precisely how the stake was inserted: If it went into the "interior" parts, vital organs could easily be damaged, leading to a swift death. However, by letting the stake follow the spine, the impalement procedure would not damage the vital organs, and the person could survive for several days.[7]

... but the Moors and Arabs are either impaled for the same crime, or else they are hung up by the neck, over the battlements of the city walls, or else they are thrown upon the chingan or hooks that are fixed all over the walls below, where sometimes they break from one hook to another, and hang in the most exquisite torments, thirty or forty hours.

The earliest known use of impalement as a form of execution occurred in civilizations of the ancient Near East. The Code of Hammurabi, promulgated about 1772 BC[27] by the Babylonian king Hammurabi specifies impaling for a woman who killed her husband for the sake of another man.[28] In the late Isin/Larsa period, from about the same time, it seems that, in some city states, mere adultery on the wife's part (without murder of her husband mentioned) could be punished by impalement.[29] From the royal archives of the city of Mari, most of it also roughly contemporary to Hammurabi, it is known that soldiers taken captive in war were on occasion impaled.[30] Roughly contemporary with Babylonia under Hammurabi, king Siwe-Palar-huhpak of Elam made official edicts in which he threatened the allies of his enemies with impalement, among other terrible fates.[31] For acts of perceived great sacrilege, some individuals, in diverse cultures, have been impaled for their effrontery. For example, roughly 1200 BC, merchants of Ugarit express deep concern to each other that a fellow citizen is to be impaled in the Phoenician town Sidon, due to some "great sin" committed against the patron deity of Sidon.[32]

During Dynasty 19, Merneptah had Libu prisoners of war impaled ("caused to be set upon a stake") to the south of Memphis, following an attempted invasion of Egypt during his Regnal Year 5.[33] The relevant determinative for ḫt ("stake") depicts an individual transfixed through the abdomen.[34] Other Egyptian kings employing impalements include Sobekhotep II, Akhenaten, Seti, and Ramesses IX.[34]

I cut off their hands, I burned them with fire, a pile of the living men and of heads over against the city gate I set up, men I impaled on stakes, the city I destroyed and devastated, I turned it into mounds and ruin heaps, the young men and the maidens in the fire I burned

The Greek historian Herodotus recounts that, when Darius I, king of Persia, conquered Babylon, he impaled 3000 Babylonians.[48] In the Behistun Inscription, Darius himself boasts of having impaled his enemies.[49] Darius speaks proudly of the ruthlessness with which these revolts were put down. In Babylon Nidintu-Bel was impaled along with 49 of his companions:

In 522 BC Phraortes proclaimed that he was a descendant of the Median king Cyaxares and took the throne, he seized Ecbatana, the capital of Media and rebelled against the Achamenied yoke, this revolt was suppressed by Darius king of Persia and Phraortes was captured and impaled: