Vampire Existence

1641 WordsJun 12, 20127 Pages
Vampire existence Almost each nation has legends about vampires that rummage people at night and drink their blood. In these legends, vampires are brutal, heartless, half-decayed creatures. For example, Slavic mythology has a belief that a vampire won’t get out of grave if you throw some corn inside. The vampire will count corns all night long. But the image of a vampire has changed. Today it is an mysterious sexy superstar that kept its peculiar traits: love of blood, hate for garlic, and fear for the sun. In the Middle Ages the legend about vampires was complemented with the information that they fear cross and Holy Water. I feel the same way; it makes people feel like there some things as vampires but maybe there really are. I meant…show more content…
Don’t try to take this stuff so literally, and do not judge these individuals too unforgivingly. I’m sure that there are several things that you believe to be true in the world, or even about yourself, that these individuals would see as abnormal or strange. Believe it or not, there are individuals who walk among us, who appear to be normal human beings and are actually are not. If medical science can identify genes within the human race as mutations, and therefore, the people who have them as mutations, or mutants, then why can’t a subculture of otherwise healthy people call themselves vampires. According to an Indian lady Issabella, “she said that practically every culture in the world has some sort of ancient story about a blood-sucking creature that relates to the vampire. India is no exception. In fact, Indian mythology has several creatures that could easily be considered ‘vampiric’ in relation to the modern view of the vampire. Some match our modern description better than others, but all play a role in vampire mythology. A malevolent female spirit called the Chedipe rode naked into homes on the backs of tigers and drank men's blood through their toes while they slept. This is indeed vampiric behavior, but the resulting effects have the man drained of energy rather than killed or transformed. This behavior is much more closely associated with the Western Succubus, than with the
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