10 Tomb of the World's Most Amazing!

 Hearing the tomb we will certainly feel terrified .. but at this time there is news UNIQUE tomb full of mystery is also unique ....

Burial mound of Newgrange in County Meath, Ireland is definitely one of the prehistoric monument of the most impressive in the world. Build between 3300 BC - 2900 BC, is also the world's oldest surviving building (by the way older than Stonehenge and the Great Pyramid of Giza in Egypt).

Newgrange is impressive: a circular mound is 250 feet (76 m) across and 40 feet (12 m) high. Covers the entire acre (4046 m²). Long tunnel under the mound leading to a high domed burial chamber, a corbelled vault with ceilings made of huge, each slab of stone.

Newgrange entrance marked by a large roadside stone carved with "megalithic art," which includes spiral motif and concentric arc crack into the rock with stone tools.

Toraja people in Sulawesi, Indonesia, have what is probably the most complex of the funeral ceremony in the world. When someone dies, the funeral was attended by many people and can last for days! But that was not part of the strange - these are: the funeral ceremony is often held weeks, months or even years after death (to give a deceased family enough time to collect money for fees).

Torajans can wait that long because they believe that death is not a sudden event but a gradual process towards the hereafter (if you're wondering about the odor - is the embalmed corpse in the first few days of death, then stored in a secret location until the funeral ceremony) .

After much partying (including the slaughter of one or several water buffaloes), the dead are buried in a stone cave carved out of rocky cliffs. A carved wooden sculpture called tau tau, carved with the likeness of the deceased is then placed on the balcony watching the tomb to represent the dead and their bodies.

3. Westminster Abbey :

gothic church Westminster Abbey in London, England was founded by Benedictine monks in the tenth century (and rebuilt in the 13th century by King Henry III) - since it has developed into a good church for the coronation of the British aristocracy and the last resting place of the Lord.

Although initially Westminster Abbey is the burial place of kings, noblemen, and monks, it soon became the tomb of choice (if there is such a thing) for whom the UK. Poets and writers like Geoffrey Chaucer, Charles Dickens, Thomas Hardy, Rudyard Kipling, and Alfred Tennyson; and scientists like Sir Isaac Newton, Charles Darwin, and Ernest Rutherford all interred there.

There are more than 100 pyramids in Egypt, with the largest and most famous pyramids at Giza Necropolis, Cairo, Egypt. This complex consists of the Great Pyramid of Giza (tomb of Egyptian pharaoh Khufu or Cheops), Khafre Pyramid, Pyramid of Menkaure, the Great Sphinx statue, as well as several other pyramids of smaller satellites.

Let us, for example, the Great Pyramid of Giza, the only member of the Seven Wonders of the Ancient World. When finished in 2560 BC, this pyramid is 481 feet (147 m) tall with each side of the base to be 758 feet (231 m) wide. Block weighed about 1.5 tons each, with an internal granite blocks used as roof the burial chamber to about 80 tons each. Ancient Egyptians knew what they were doing: the base sides have a mean margin of error of only 2 1 / 3 inch (58 mm)!

Even if you do not know much about the Valley of the Kings, an ancient Egyptian pharaoh's tomb and one of the most famous archaeological sites in the world, chances are you know about one of the occupants: King Tut and the Curse of the Pharaohs that accompany his grave.

In 1922, Egyptologist Howard Carter discovered and opened the tomb of Tutankhamen - despite warnings that "Death will come quickly to him on the wing who disturb the peace of the King." Lord Carnarvon, the funder of the expedition, was the first to die: he was bitten by a mosquito and later accidentally bite while shaving whipping. The wound became infected and he died of blood poisoning.

What is "mysterious" deaths associated with the Curse of the Pharaoh actually had anything to do with the opening of graves or just copy to sell newspapers, scientists recently discovered that there was indeed a grave danger fungi, bacteria, toxins, and even hazardous gases.

Officially called les Carrières de Paris "or" mine in Paris, "said the catacombs of Paris, a network of underground tunnels and rooms that used the Roman-era limestone quarry.

In the late 1700s, Paris suffered from diseases caused by improper burials and mass graves in the cemetery of the church. Local decided that they would remove thousands of bones and place them stacked in the abandoned underground mines.

Today, the entrance to the catacombs is restricted and only a fraction of the 186 miles (300 km) worth of underground tunnels is accessible by the public. Secret entrance to the Catacombs, however, dotted Paris - urban explorers have found access via sewers, manholes, and even the Paris Metro subway system.

7. Land terracota :

In 1974, local farmers in Xi'an, China, discovered a vast complex of underground tombs while drilling for water. They have by chance stumbled upon the burial ground of Qin Shi Huangdi, First Emperor and the unifier of China.

According to legend, the First Emperor was buried with great treasure in a tomb decorated with pearl-ceiling (in a pattern that represents the cosmos) and channels dug in the ground with flowing mercury to represent the rivers in China. But the most famous feature is the tomb terracota Army, about 8,000 lives and life as a soldier-sized figurines buried with Qin Shi Huangdi to help the Emperor in the afterlife.

When the Capuchin monastery in Palermo, Italy, outgrew its original burial in the 16th century, monks mengekskavasi catacombs below and started a strange tradition that lasted until the 19th century.

Capuchin monks mummified bodies of the dead, they wore everyday clothes and then put them on display at the monastery walls. Apparently, that's quite a status symbol to be buried at Capuchin monastery - prominent citizens of the city will ask to be preserved in certain clothing or even having to change clothes on a regular basis according to contemporary fashion!

When the last body was interred in the late 1800s, there was a mummy on the wall 8000 and the Capuchin monastery in catacombs.

Sedlec Ossuary who lived in a small Roman Catholic chapel in Sedlec, Czech Republic. If you do not know better, you would not expect that in a simple building is an ossuary containing about 40,000 human skeletons artistically arranged to form the decor, candles, and furniture!

In the 13th century, an abbot returned to Sedlec with small amounts of earth from Golgotha, where Jesus' crucifixion, and sprinkled throughout the monastery cemetery. This makes land a desirable burial site and the church for centuries, thousands of people buried there.

In 1870, František Rint, a woodcarver was hired to put a pile of bones in order. He decided to create a work of art from skeletal remains: a lamp made of skulls and bones, a symbol of the family who paid him to do the job.

10. Taj Mahal :

No articles in the tombs is complete without the Taj Mahal, a magnificent tomb at Agra, India. Taj Mahal was built in 1631 by Mughal Emperor Shah Jahan, who shattered when his wife Mumtaz Mahal died in childbirth. Grief-stricken, he ordered that the most beautiful tomb built.

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