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8/8/2016 · Many looked to Countess Elizabeth Bathory when attempting to explain the disappearances. Bathory, scion of a powerful Hungarian family and the product of inbreeding between Baron George Bathory and Baroness Anna Bathory, called the castle home. She received it as a wedding gift from her husband, Hungarian war hero Ferenc Nádasdy. Elizabeth Bathory (1560–1614) was a countess who lived in Transylvania, then a part of the Kingdom of Hungary. She was from a very important family that included kings, cardinals, knights, and judges. Her family ruled Transylvania as an independent region within the Hungarian kingdom. She was well-educated, beautiful and wealthy.
17 Aug 2020 ... Elizabeth Bathory, Hungarian countess who purportedly tortured and murdered hundreds of young women in the 16th and 17th centuries. 1 Nov 2018 ... She is one of the earliest serial killers in recorded history – the original sado- masochistic femme fatal. She stands out as a shocking lesson in ...
Countess Elizabeth Báthory of Hungary is perhaps the most prolific female serial killer of all time. Thanks to her active years (1585-1609), it’s hard to know for certain just how many she killed. But it is clear that she was uncommonly “gifted” at kidnapping, torturing, and killing young women. The Blood Countess – Elizabeth Bathory. A little background. Elizabeth Bathory was a powerful noblewoman in the Kingdom of Hungary. She lived from 1560-1614. Bathory was born in Nyírbátor, which is still in Hungary. She died in Csejthe in what is now Slovakia.
Elizabeth Bathory was convicted of 80 murders (although a legendary diary entry brought the total closer to 650). While Anna the witch and her team of torturers were executed for their crimes, Elizabeth was allowed to remain in her castle – albeit behind brick wall permanently erected at her door. Four years later, she passed away in her sleep. Elizabeth Bathory was finally tried for her crimes in 1610, when the Count Palatine of Hungary, Count Thurzó collected hundreds of witness reports. Elizabeth was found guilty of killing 80 girls, the judge at her trial said that ‘the lady has committed terrible crimes against the female blood’.
Many looked to Countess Elizabeth Bathory when attempting to explain the disappearances. Bathory, scion of a powerful Hungarian family and the product of inbreeding between Baron George Bathory and Baroness Anna Bathory, called the castle home. She received it as a wedding gift from her husband, Hungarian war hero Ferenc Nádasdy.