Man gets stuck inside a married woman while they were fornicating.
An upcoming Ugandan Singer, identified as “San Yo” got stuck while he was copulating with a married woman in Ugandan.
According to reports from Ugandan blogs, the lovers who were in for a fun round of sexual intercourse in one local lodge, were shocked when their copulation turned out to be a tragedy, as they failed to detach after they were finished with their business.
The panic caused them to ask for help and they carried out of the room in a sheet, loaded on a truck and taken to find help for local witch doctors. The woman turned out to be a wife to faded musician Abdu Mulaasi who appeared at the scene immediately but didn’t look surprised at the occurrence.
The two were then separated much to their embarrassment. The technique of causing a penis to get stuck inside a woman is said to be witch craft for catching cheating spouses.
I have always felt comedy and tragedy are roommates.
If you look up comedy and tragedy, you will find a very old picture of two masks.
One mask is tragedy.
It looks like it's crying.
The other mask is comedy.
It looks like it's laughing.
Nowadays, we would say, "How tasteless and insensitive". "A comedy mask is laughing at a tragedy mask."#mask , #tragedy , #laughing
▪ 'Essere, o non essere, questo è il problema: se sia più nobile nella mente soffrire colpi di fionda e dardi d'atroce fortuna o prender armi contro un mare d'affanni e, opponendosi, por loro fine? Morire, dormire…nient'altro, e con un sonno dire che poniamo fine al dolore del cuore e ai mille tumulti naturali di cui è erede la carne: è una conclusione da desiderarsi devotamente. Morire, dormire. Dormire, forse sognare. Sì, qui è l'ostacolo, perché in quel sonno di morte quali sogni possano venire dopo che ci siamo cavati di dosso questo groviglio mortale deve farci riflettere. È questo lo scrupolo che dà alla sventura una vita così lunga. Perché chi sopporterebbe le frustate e gli scherni del tempo, il torto dell'oppressore, l'ingiuria dell'uomo superbo, gli spasimi dell'amore disprezzato, il ritardo della legge, l'insolenza delle cariche ufficiali, e il disprezzo che il merito paziente riceve dagli indegni, quando egli stesso potrebbe darsi quietanza con un semplice stiletto? Chi porterebbe fardelli, grugnendo e sudando sotto il peso di una vita faticosa, se non fosse che il terrore di qualcosa dopo la morte, il paese inesplorato dalla cui frontiera nessun viaggiatore fa ritorno, sconcerta la volontà e ci fa sopportare i mali che abbiamopiuttosto che accorrere verso altri che ci sono ignoti? Così la coscienza ci rende tutti codardi, e così il colore naturale della risolutezza è reso malsano dalla pallida cera del pensiero, e imprese di grande altezza e momento per questa ragione deviano dal loro corso e perdono il nome di azione.' #shakespeare#hamlet#tragedy#drama#theatre#monologue#skull#incarnation#oldphoto#portrait#facelessmen#creepystories#creepyfriend#malenude#death#metaphore#polaroidlandcamera#analoguephotography#supercolor#impossibleproject
In this week's episode of the L3 Leadership podcast, you'll hear my interview with @bradlomenick. Brad led @catalystleader for ten years and is now a leadership consultant, speaker, founder of BLINC. In the interview, we talk about his leadership journey, creating and managing world-class events, his book, H3 Leadership. Enjoy!
Listen here: l3leadership.org/episode213
Britain, post WWII, had a slight spur of knew passenger ships made. The Leicestershire (photos 1-4) was built in 1949 and made for Bibby Line on the route to Burma. She weighed in at 8,900 tons, had a length of 480 ft and could make 18 knots. While under the same name, Leicestershire was sold to another British company, British India Line. Service would go on under the British flag until 1964 when the ship underwent a major change that would lead to her fate. The Greek company Typaldos Line which ordered her to be converted into a car ferry as well. Her fore end was hollowed and given spaces with her bow doors as the entrance. Also changed was the fore and aft main decks being raised one deck; her new name was Heraklion (Photo 5-7). Her new route was between Crete and Piraeus, Greece. On December 7th, 1966, Heraklion left Crete with 288 crew and passengers (although it was common for many to join without being on the log) with an unrecorded amount of cars. While steaming in the Aegean Sea she encountered some bad weather along the way, but little did those onboard know, but most were already doomed. A large truck in the car hold had been improperly secured, came loose and slammed multiple times into the bow doors which gave way. The truck floated away as waves now sent a deluge of water inside the ship. Very quickly Heraklion lurched to one side and her bridge crew unfortunately failed to send an SOS until the ship was near sinking. At 2:00 AM on December 8th, the call finally went out and rescue ships made it to the position in 30 minutes (which given the storm and darkness is an impressive feet). They only found 47 survivors that were swept on rocks some miles away, debris and bodies were what remained of Heraklion. The sudden deaths of 241 men, women and children started an investigation into the owners, Typaldos Line. What the investigators found were astonished at how many safety checks were cut and simple things as boat drills not even stressed by the company. Practically all the ships in the company were unfit for sea under the Greek government, and Typaldos Line ceased to exist as a result. ((Continues below👇👇👇))
The postwar Norddeustcher Lloyd began playing catch up from their war losses fairly early on. In 1922, they put in service the liner Werra (Photo 1). She weighed in at 9,515 tons, was 480 ft in length and could make 12.5 knots. Werra served a long and distinguished career under her German flag, but in 1935 her owners sold her to an Italian company and she was renamed Calabria (Photo 2). She would remain in this civil service role for Italy until June 11th, 1940. Since Italy joined the war, all the ships not in port were immediately seized by Britain and Calabria was in Calcutta at the time in dry dock. She would be employed for the British as a transport/cargo for the ongoing Battle of the Atlantic. Although the Ministry of War Transport planned to rename her Empire Inventor, this was never achieved. Calabria would sail in convoy SLS-56 from Freetown to Belfast. She carried 4,000 tons of ore, 3,000 tons of tea and other cargoes. She also had onboard 230 Indian seamen who were to crew other merchant ships upon reaching Britain. Along the way she had trouble keeping up with the convoy and fell behind. Calabria was nearing British waters, but were making small headway in the sea when, on December 8th, she was spotted by Viktor Schütze’s U-103. At 8:58 PM, two torpedoes ripped into the ship’s side and she slowed to a crawl. Not wanting to waste time, U-103 fires another metal fish at 9:06 PM. This sent the old girl down very quickly, hardly time to evacuate all onboard on the lifeboats undamaged by the first two hits. As a result, all 360 men onboard were drowned and Calabria was slated by the Ministry of War Transport as having gone missing. #oceanliner#indian#british#werra#1922#1940#2018#uboat#battleoftheatlantic#tragedy#nosurvivors#wwii#ww2#worldwarii#worldwartwo#worldwar2#ship#maritime#history#photo#lestweforget#sscalabria#calabria