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As the blacksmith came towards the helpless Serena, two other councillors stood on either side of the victim and spread apart her legs. The horse gallopped off at top speed and in a matter of moments, a "snap" could be heard among the onlookers. Others throw stones or thrash her with leather strips, though careful not to cause her too much harm, lest the festivities be not needed. The lions were still hungry and she knew they would tear her apart. She saw her hand being raised up to the crowd who were actually cheering her slow torture and certain death.
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Pia tortured my balls until I came hardly In some versions, there were holes under the chair's bottom where the torturer placed coal to cause severe burns while the victim still remained conscious. In other versions there were weights that would be placed on the victim's thighs or feet. In a special version there were spikes on the head rest and the executioner pushed his head against it. This instrument's strength lies primarily in the psychological fear caused to the victims.
They would often use the victims fear to scare them. It was a common practice to extract a confession by forcing the victim to watch someone else be tortured with this instrument.
The time of death greatly varied ranging from a few hours to a day or more. No spikes penetrated any vital organ and the wounds were closed by the spikes themselves which delayed blood loss greatly. The rack was first used in antiquity and it is unclear exactly from which civilization it originated, though some of the earliest examples are from Greece.
Arrian 's Anabasis of Alexander states that Alexander the Great had the pages who conspired in his assassination, and their mentor, his court historian Callisthenes , tortured on the rack in BC. The rack is a torture device that consists of an oblong , rectangular , usually wooden frame, slightly raised from the ground, with a roller at one, or both, ends, having at one end a fixed bar to which the legs were fastened, and at the other a movable bar to which the hands were tied.
The victim's feet are fastened to one roller, and the wrists are chained to the other. The torturer turned the handle causing the ropes to pull the victim's arms. Eventually, the victim's bones were dislocated with a loud crack, caused by snapping cartilage , ligaments or bones. If the torturer kept turning the handles the limbs would eventually be torn off.
This method was mostly used to extract confessions, not confessing meant that the torturer could stretch more. Sometimes, torturers forced their victim to watch other people be tortured with this device to implant psychological fear. Many knights from the Knights Templar were tortured with the rack. The limbs collected from this and other punishments of the time were "emptied by the hundreds".
Sometime this method was limited to dislocating a few bones, but the torturer often went too far and rendered the legs or arms sometimes both useless. In the late Middle Ages, some new variants of this instrument appeared. They often had spikes that penetrated the victim's back - as the limbs were pulled apart, so was his or her spinal cord increasing not only in physical pain, but the psychological one of being handicapped at best, too.
Perillos proposed his idea of a more painful means of execution to Phalaris , the tyrant of Akraga. Phalaris liked the idea of the Brazen Bull, and so it was made.
Once finished, Phalaris ordered it to be tested on Perillos himself. Perillos was removed from the Bull before he died, but was later killed by Phalaris when he threw Perillos off a hill. When a victim was placed inside the brazen bull, she or he was slowly burned to death. The device gradually became more sophisticated, until the Greeks invented a complex system of tubes in order to make the victim's screams sound more like an infuriated bull , and also made it so the smoke from it rose in clouds of incense.
This torture is similar to being boiled alive. Even though this torture was not used during the Middle Ages as it was used earlier by the Greek and Romans , a simple form of boiling was still used in Central Europe , without the use of the bull.
It stood like a coffin but was raised on a platform with an iron grate on the bottom instead of a piece of wood. Like the Iron Maiden, this coffin was made of brass or sometimes even iron. But, unlike the iron maiden, it was optional to include spikes or not. The Chinese Iron Maiden was generally used to punish those who were not loyal to the king but it was also used to set an example for other future wrongdoers. The prisoner would be locked into the coffin and made to stand on the grated bottom.
Then, the executioner would pour water onto hot coals that they placed under the grated platform. The mixture of hot coals and cold water would create a cloud of steam that went into the coffin, steaming the person alive.
A pear shaped instrument, consisting of four leaves that slowly separated from each other as the torturer turned the screw at the top. There is no contemporary first-hand account of those devices or their use.
An early mention of a spring-loaded gagging device is in F. Further mentions of the device appear in the 19th century. They are also mentioned in Grose's Dictionary of the Vulgar Tongue as "Choak Pears," and described as being "formerly used in Holland.
They were also discussed in a book by Eldridge and Watts, superintendent of police and chief inspector of the detective bureau in Boston, Massachusetts While accepting that ordinary pear-shaped gags exist, they observed that contemporary robbers used no such device as Palioly's Pear and cast doubt upon its very existence in the first place, saying that "fortunately for us this 'diabolical invention' appears to be one of the lost arts, if, indeed, it ever existed outside of de Calvi's head.
There is no doubt, however, of the fashioning of a pear-shaped gag which has been largely used in former days by robbers in Europe, and may still be employed to some extent. This is also known as the 'choke-pear', though it is far less marvellous and dangerous than the pear of Palioly. Though there is little or no evidence of its being used by bandits, there are a number of examples of ornate and elaborate, pear-shaped devices with three or four leaves or lobes, driven by turning a key that rotates the central screw thread, which spreads the leaves.
These are generally held in museums devoted to the subject of torture, and are described as instruments of torture by distension or evisceration. Some, but not all, have small spikes of uncertain purpose at the bottom of each leaf. However, these devices do not seem to match the descriptions given by Calvi or the 19th century sources. This was a form of punishment that was mainly reserved for supposed witches. The victim was tied to a chair which was elevated by ropes above a pond or vat of water.
The victim was then lowered into the water until completely submerged. The chair was raised if the victim was about to pass out, or to give the victim a chance to confess. Often, some form of plug or more simply, a piece of fruit, was placed in the victims mouth and nose beforehand, so they couldn't get a good breath before being dunked. If the victim confessed they would most likely be killed.
This method was widely used during the Spanish Inquisition and in England and France. The victim was usually intermittently submerged for many hours until he or she revealed information or death had occurred. Ordeal by water began with the witch-hunts of the 16th and 17th centuries. While supposed witches were commonly tortured using this method, thieves and murderers could be subjected to it in order to extract a confession.
This was more common when other more sophisticated torture devices were not present. Dunking was also used as punishment for common scolds.
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 A large cauldron was filled with water, oil , tar , tallow or molten lead.