2 Burst results for "Madame Ollery"
"madame ollery" Discussed on Timesuck with Dan Cummins
"And again, that's a hor- novel were they really ended up and clearly integrated a bunch of do who do stuff, and then, you know, since it's kind of become part of the, you know, quote, unquote, factual mythology and then in one thousand nine hundred eighty eight the stories taken even further embellished further by book called journey into darkness goes and vampires of New Orleans by cat Trina Catharina Smith who is the operator of a New Orleans ghost tour business Smith book at a more explicit details. Such as you know, a victim, obviously. Had her arms amputated in her skin peeled off in a circular pattern, making her look like a human Caterpillar and another who had her limbs broken and reset it ought angle. So she resembled a human crap other specific tales of atrocities not document about early eye. Witnesses have also wove their way into delving story stories of people chained to walls and strapped to tables stretched and torn people were suspended by their next which would also stretched and torn, you know, an and you know, in those some of those actually were in some of those early newspaper accounts, you know, women wearing a cruel spiked iron collar, callers, one story that a woman allegedly had her mouth forced open feces of some kind shoved in and then her lips shut again fucking hoodoo. And then there's yeah, there's that whole story gets told by law the tour guys about the guy with with the spoon sticking out of his head. You know, had the whole drilled in the spoon sticking out. There was meant to quote star his mind, or, you know, drive him stir crazy another potential who legend. There are tales of a female slave a found hung to the rafters by arisen her intestines wrapped around her body, which was supposedly thought to be some who do practice some ritual and other county that after the fire workers found a number of bones buried on the boards in the yard. Or in addition to you know in the yard. All right. So that's that's those are all the legends. So what about the law? The res what happened to them will Harriet Martineau that sociologist road in eighteen thirty eight that Madame del Fien fled New Orleans during the mob violence if all fire taking a coach to the waterfront than traveling by schooner to mobile, Alabama. And then traveling on from there to Paris looks like she fled alone. The doctor do not seem to stay together at all following the fire. You know, Dr law re sorta just disappears around eighteen forty two that year. He sent a letter that had been seen or that we found he's had this letter from Cuba to a friend in New Orleans, basically asking if they could send him some of. Shit after the separation everything stuff that was still New Orleans Mademoiselle Fien Martineau wrote that she had her six-year-old son by Louis Lowery Jean-Louis with her. She also had her three of her adult children, according to Harriet and other accounts once still female into French. She just kinda kept living your life. And as if she had not done something horrific. She could not be prosecuted in France for what she allegedly a New Orleans, contrary to a lot of other accounts. She didn't have to live in secret genie. Dolphins daughter by John blank, allegedly visited her mom in Paris in late eighteen thirties with her children and husband as shown by numerous pieces of correspondence found in the Missouri history archives. Madame ollery, supposedly, thrived and Paris. You conducted business in France, pay taxes, even supposedly financed the repair of residence. She still had a New Orleans not the Royal street one. But a different one that you rented out there are several accounts of dolphins death that have been entertained by storytellers and historians one report suggests that she was killed by a wild boar hunting. Accident and France, while another more likely a story ran in the New Orleans paper the times picayune March eighteen ninety two said that she died amongst friends and family in Paris. You know, as a quite old apparently yell if if she died in eighteen ninety two she'd been over a hundred years old she might have made it back to New Orleans before she died in the late nineteen thirties. Eugene backs who serves Sexton to Saint Louis Saint Louis cemetery number one until nineteen twenty four discovered an old cracked copperplate in the alley four cemetery rally force gives me that cemetery..
"madame ollery" Discussed on Timesuck with Dan Cummins
"And discomfort in the target whenever they slander the who doer, and there's you know, ten tons of other spells that are done the do. And who do they get even more popular when yellow fever is brought on by mosquitoes and that ravages Louisiana region while slaves and free blacks get sick. They're able to get better while white Europeans die off and many attributed this to voodoo and who do as opposed to African-born people's immunity to the virus. Okay. Besides a culture of do and who do another cultural situation factions, Madame FINA Lowery legend was growing pushback against slavery and new law seeking to protect life's Madame ollery. With someone who owned a lot of slaves. Made a lot of money office lays came from a family who owned a lot of slaves hung around people who a lot of slaves and a lot of other people in New Orleans around the time. We're starting to think you know, what I don't know about this whole sleigh riding. It's it's almost like when you really think about it. It's super fucked up an anti-slavery movement have been alive in America's since the very beginning. Even some of the founding fathers, despite being slave owners went on record against it, a communists and business owners from the north would argue that slavery impeded economic growth when hiring cheap workers, you know, would actually be more practical since he didn't have to feed some Irish fellow when he was young you'd have to take care of him when he was old as as again, many southern slave owners actually did once they retired nations like England put their money and their lives of their own. Own soldiers on the line to end slavery throughout their empires. And beyond by the mid to late late nineteenth century for all intent and purpose of slavery was all but a radically did virtually everywhere except US the specifically, obviously, the south in Brazil treatment of slaves and laws dictate in the treatment range from state to state the Louisiana, code Noir or code of ethics relating to slaves. Read as follows we also forbid all of our subjects in this colony was ever there. Conditional ranked may be to apply on their own private authority the rack to their slaves under any pretense whatsoever. And to mutilate said slaves and any of their limbs or any part of their bodies under the penalty of the confiscation of said slaves in and said masters, so offending shall be liable to a criminal prosecution. We only permit masters when they think that their case requires it to put this lives in irons and to have them whipped with rods or ropes Louisiana, Noah seventeen twenty four. Now that's way back in seventy. Twenty four. How how crazy is that Louisiana? Legislators felt the need to pass a law forbidding physically mutilating, people, right? You don't pass a law like that in a staunch pro slavery area, in my opinion, unless a shit ton of mutilation is already going on which is starving. Like if Madame lottery herself did not mutilate slaves. I if if no one in her household mutilated her slaves. Other slaves were for sure mutilated in Louisiana was which is owned haunted tour worthy horror story. Okay. Now, all the cultural context has been laid out. So so how did Madame Lowery truly become known for being a torture of slaves? It all started with a fire on April tenth eighteen thirty four fire broke out in the lottery resonance on Royal street starting in the kitchen when the police and fire marshals arrived. They supposedly find the cook a seventy year old woman chained to the stove by her ankle. This cook allegedly later said that she had set the fire as a suicide attempt. Because she feared being punished. She said that slaves taken to the uppermost room of the house. Never came back as reported in the New Orleans be the very next day. April eleven to eighteen thirty four bystanders responding to the fire attempted to enter the slave quarters to ensure that everyone had been evacuated upon being refused. The keys by the lotteries. The bystanders broke down the doors to the slave quarters and found quote, seven slaves more or less horribly mutilated suspended by the neck with their limbs apparently stretched and torn from one extremity to the other who claimed to have been imprisoned there for some months..