• bubonic
  • Historical records indicate that this area was once deemed a veritable "no man's land", as it was used as a makeshift burial ground for many of those who perished at the fate of the bubonic plague, following its savage outbreak in 1348. (wibx950.com)
  • While the cause of the bubonic plague was not clear at the time, many theories began to surface, including one by a medical facility in Paris that reported that the alignment of three planets in 1345 was the culprit for what many referred to as a "great pestilence in the air. (wibx950.com)
  • The bubonic plague killed quickly, usually within a matter of days. (wibx950.com)
  • Luckily for us, the bubonic plague became virtually non-existent somewhere around the 19th century. (wibx950.com)
  • A sudden climate change in the decade after 538 can be observed from dendrochonology studies of Irish trees, and the arrival of the Bubonic plague in Ireland c. (wikipedia.org)
  • During the Second Sino-Japanese War and later World War II, the Japanese had encased bubonic plague, cholera, smallpox, botulism, anthrax, and other diseases into bombs where they were routinely dropped on Chinese combatants and non-combatants. (wikipedia.org)
  • According to other sources, "tens of thousands, and perhaps as many as 400,000 Chinese died of bubonic plague, cholera, anthrax and other diseases" from the use of biological warfare. (wikipedia.org)
  • The armies, composed of the most rapidly moving travelers who had ever moved between the steppes of East Asia (where bubonic plague was and remains endemic among small rodents), managed to keep the chain of infection without a break until they reached, and infected, peoples and rodents who had never encountered it. (wikipedia.org)
  • During the Middle Ages, victims of the bubonic plague were used for biological attacks, often by flinging fomites such as infected corpses and excrement over castle walls using catapults. (wikipedia.org)
  • Burial
  • Spain's Mass Burial have been one of my favorite bands that sport the well-worn buzzsaw Sunlight Studios guitar tone while paying tribute to the classic Swedish death metal sound of Entombed , Dismember , and Carnage . (grizzlybutts.com)
  • Mass Burial have always leaned more towards the Dismember/Carnage spectrum of riffing, much like Italian band Horrid , where they incorporate a slight amount of d-beat and occasionally use tremolo picked melody for effect. (grizzlybutts.com)
  • These mass burial sites formed a quadrant shape around the former monastery of Mohill. (wikipedia.org)
  • Recognition the word tamlacht signifies a mass plague burial place is widespread, but most communities retain little knowledge of their own localities experience. (wikipedia.org)
  • Gaffney (1975), a local scholar from Mohill described the local plague as follows - "Tamlaghavally townland: Taibhleacht a' Bhaile or Taibhleacht an Bhealaigh, the plague burial ground of the town or roadway. (wikipedia.org)
  • These [factors] point to a mass burial in a state of panic, quite possibly due to a plague. (wikipedia.org)
  • Around the turn of the 21st century a number of the artist's lekythoi were discovered in a mass burial of plague victims in Athens. (wikipedia.org)
  • Athens
  • The Plague of Athens was an epidemic that devastated the city-state of Athens in ancient Greece during the second year of the Peloponnesian War (430 BC) when an Athenian victory still seemed within reach. (wikipedia.org)
  • A mass grave and nearly 1,000 tombs, dated between 430 and 426 BC, have been found just outside Athens' ancient Kerameikos cemetery. (wikipedia.org)
  • walls
  • In 1346, the bodies of Mongol warriors of the Golden Horde who had died of plague were thrown over the walls of the besieged Crimean city of Kaffa. (wikipedia.org)
  • In 1422, during the siege of Karlstein Castle in Bohemia, Hussite attackers used catapults to throw dead (but not plague-infected) bodies and 2000 carriage-loads of dung over the walls. (wikipedia.org)
  • people
  • The Black Death pandemic is without a doubt the most fierce and gruesome pandemic to ever lash out against humankind, and is responsible for the untimely deaths of nearly 200 million people, In fact, at the time the plague peaked in Europe around 1350, nearly a third of the London population had been eliminated by this unsympathetic disease. (wibx950.com)
  • In the 14th century, everyone from Jews to Lepers were being burned alive, as a means for trying to control ravenous nature of the plague - even people with simple skin disorders like acne and psoriasis were murdered, as a precautionary measure. (wibx950.com)
  • In the historic London neighborhood of Farringdon, records indicate that close to 50,000 people were buried during the time that the plague consumed the capital. (wibx950.com)
  • Clean Water Action is an organization of diverse people and groups joined together to protect our environment, health, economic well-being and community quality of life with 30,000 members in Massachusetts. (salemsafe.org)
  • Taibhleacht is derived from tamh or taimh, an unnatural death as from plague, and leacht signifies a bed or grave, a place where people who died from a plague were buried, generally in a common grave. (wikipedia.org)
  • Either way, the plague would then infect people in the area and kill perhaps tens of thousands. (wikipedia.org)
  • years
  • Breeding Plagues' is the band's third full-length despite being active for over 13 years and it appears they've finally produced an ambitious and varied record. (grizzlybutts.com)
  • Every so often we must pause, take a deep breath, look inward, and then ask ourselves the question that has been plaguing America for years now: "What ever happened to the fanny pack? (enterprisenews.com)
  • conflict
  • The report finds that overall mass conflict has become less prevalent over recent decades, with the average number of worldwide battle deaths dropping from 164,000 per year in the 1980s to only 42,000 in the 2000s. (wikipedia.org)
  • care
  • Boston attorney Bernard J. Hamill of Hamill law group says quality of care issues still plague elders in Massachusetts nursing homes. (prweb.com)
  • Boston Massachusetts nursing home abuse attorney Bernard J. Hamill says that a review of 2010 Quality of Care issues show that nursing homes nationwide still have work to do to comply with federal and state mandates for the quality of care for elders. (prweb.com)
  • clear
  • Bartholomew and Wesseley state that it "seems clear that there is no particular predisposition to mass sociogenic illness and it is a behavioural reaction that anyone can show in the right circumstances. (wikipedia.org)
  • Little
  • In 6th century Ireland, the population of Mohill barony were devastated by the Justinian plague, an early phenomena of the Late Antique Little Ice Age c. 536-660 AD. (wikipedia.org)
  • quickly
  • LAS VEGAS (AP) - Kaitlynn Willoughby was frustrated by how quickly gun control debates stalled after the worst mass shooting in modern U.S. (wwlp.com)
  • million
  • It is estimated 25-50 million, or 40% of European population, died over two centuries as the plague returned periodically until the 8th century. (wikipedia.org)
  • During the Battle of Bataan in the Philippines in March 1942, the Japanese considered releasing 200 pounds of plague-carrying fleas-about 150 million insects-in each of ten separate attacks, but the Americans surrendered before the plan was implemented. (wikipedia.org)
  • work
  • Each empire is different, ask plenty of questions - it's better for everyone to understand and work together than mass chaos and confusion. (underworldempireforums.com)
  • weapons
  • Biological weapons allow for the potential to create a level of destruction and loss of life far in excess of nuclear, chemical or conventional weapons, relative to their mass and cost of development and storage. (wikipedia.org)
  • In 1346, during the siege of Kafa (now Feodossia, Crimea) the attacking Tartar Forces which were subjugated by the Mongol empire under Genghis Khan, used the bodies of Mongol warriors of the Golden Horde who had died of plague, as weapons. (wikipedia.org)
  • known
  • Dancing mania (also known as dancing plague, choreomania, St. John's Dance and, historically, St. Vitus's Dance) was a social phenomenon that occurred primarily in mainland Europe between the 14th and 17th centuries. (wikipedia.org)
  • disease
  • He writes of a disease coming from Ethiopia and passing through Egypt and Libya into the Greek world-a plague so severe and deadly that no one could recall anywhere its like, and physicians ignorant of its nature not only were helpless but themselves died the fastest, having had the most contact with the sick. (wikipedia.org)
  • third
  • Excavator Efi Baziotopoulou-Valavani, of the Third Ephoreia (Directorate) of Antiquities, reported that "[t]he mass grave did not have a monumental character. (wikipedia.org)
  • Boston
  • Mark Del Franco lives with his partner, Jack, in Boston, Massachusetts, where the orchids tremble in fear since he killed Jack's palm plants. (indigo.ca)
  • common
  • Besides the difficulties common to all research involving the social sciences, including a lack of opportunity for controlled experiments, mass sociogenic illness presents special difficulties to researchers in this field. (wikipedia.org)
  • towards
  • The submarines were to surface near San Diego and launch the aircraft towards the target, either to drop the plague via balloon bombs, or to crash in enemy territory. (wikipedia.org)
  • physical
  • AllMusic described the performance as a "heart-wrenching cry about the physical suffering caused by the AIDS plague being compounded by the shameful arrogance of self-appointed moralists. (wikipedia.org)
  • terms
  • A nation or group that can pose a credible threat of mass casualty has the ability to alter the terms on which other nations or groups interact with it. (wikipedia.org)
  • group
  • The Hamill group encourages all residents injured by neglect in Massachusetts nursing homes to call for a free evaluation of their claim. (prweb.com)