Feature Post

Wednesday, February 13, 2013

Most Bodies Ugly Women in the World

Mexico City - The bodies of a Mexican woman who was dubbed 'the most ugly women in the world' finally buried 150 years after his death. During his life, women around the world in the circus community because apparently strange and different from other people. 

The woman named Julia Pastrana was born in Mexico in 1834 ago. Pastrana suffered from a disease called hypertrichosis, which is unnatural hair growth and excessive body and gingival hyperplasia, which is excessive gum tissue growth. 

Both diseases are making excessive hair up into his face and also has a very thick jaw. During his life, the poor Pastrana dubbed 'female bear' or 'female ape'. Similarly, as reported by Reuters on Wednesday (02/13/2013).

In the mid 1850's, Pastrana met a man named Theodore Lent, who likes to lead the circus troupe. Lent Pastrana teach singing and dancing so she can perform at the circus toured the United States and Europe. Pastrana married before Lent memboyongnya the circus troupe.

But in 1860, Pastrana has died in Moscow, Russia during the birth his son, who also inherited her mother's illness that has a similar form. Nahas, Pastrana's son died a few days later.
Surprisingly, Lent actually preserve and embalm bodies Pastrana and his son, then took him around the world for performances shown in convening. For decades, the bodies Pastrana and his son had changed hands and eventually ended up in the hands of the University of Oslo in Norway.
Imagine how ridicule and cruelty from others who have faced and how he overcome them. This is a story of great pride, said the Governor of Sinaloa, Mario Lopez, who successfully lobbied the owner of Pastrana's body to be repatriated to his home for a decent burial.
"When I heard the story about the woman who came from Sinaloa, I said, no way he was left in the shed somewhere," he added.
When the bodies arrived in the city Pastrana Sinaloa de Leyva on Tuesday (12/2) local time, local residents flocked to pay their last respects. Pastrana's body put in a white box decorated with floral arrangements of white roses.
"The ceremony was very beautiful funeral. I was deeply moved. During these years, I never felt emotionally like this," said a Mexican artist, Laura Anderson barbata. Barbata who lives in New York, joined the U.S. fight for the return of the bodies to be buried Pastrana properly.

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