Charles asks…

What happened in the prison break finale?

I have missed it so many times and cant be bothered to watch a whole 2 hours online, so can someone just round up the last 2 episodes in a few paragraphs please.
Thanks X

Helen answers:

The mother got shot by Sara just as she was about to shoot Michael, Jonathan was arrested and put on death row, Michael and the others were all exhonerated by giving Sicilla to the authorities. T Bag went back to Jail.

At the end it skipped on a few years to show Michael and Sara’s child, a boy. It also showed everyone visiting Michaels grave as he had obviously died from that brain disease that kept making him bleed through the nose.

Also there was two extra episodes where Sara went to a female prison for the murder of Michaels mother, they got her out but i can’t remember how as i had a few shandys when i watched that one!!!

Sharon asks…

What are some girl names with bad meanings?

Like unlikable, immoral, ugly, etc. It’s for a story.

Helen answers:

NUKPANA: Native American Hopi unisex name meaning “evil.”

HECATE: Latin form of Greek Hekate, the name of a goddess of witchcraft, demons, graves, and the underworld.

JEZEBEL: Anglicized form of Hebrew Iyzebel (“Ba’al exalts,” “unchaste,” or “without cohabitation”) . In the bible, this is the name of the evil wife of King Ahab.

LAMIA (Λαμία): Greek myth name of an evil spirit who abducts and devours children, meaning “large shark.” The name means “vampire” in Latin and “fiend” in Arabic.

LILITH (לִילִית): Hebrew form of Sumerian Lilitu, meaning “of the night.” In mythology, this is the name of a Mesopotamian storm demon associated with the wind and thought to bear disease and death. In ancient Semitic folklore, it is the name of a night demon.

PANDORA (Πανδώρα): Greek name composed of the elements pan “all” and doron “gift,” hence “all-gift.” In mythology, this is the name of the first mortal woman whose curiosity unleashed evil into the world.

USHA (उषा): Female Hindi myth name of a demon princess, daughter of heaven, and sister of night, meaning “dawn.”

John asks…

How to release them out of me?

Some times and without even trying to think about it evil thoughts get over my mind like blood ,death ,graves,and other scary things.When I was a child I did not fear to stay alone in darkness.Now I see horror movie in midnight without even having a shiver .How can I get rid of this thing ? And how can I release all my hate on the ones who bothers me?

Helen answers:

No.

These aren’t obsessive thoughts. They aren’t ocd, or an anxiety disorder. You have fallen for the myth that being crazy is somehow scary and glamorous and exciting, like being a vampire. People usually do this because they feel powerless and they want people to fear them.
This is embarrassingly obvious to anyone with a shred of mental health experience.

People with real mental illness aren’t scary. They have a difficult disease, and deserve understanding and compassion. Posts like this just perpetuate the lie that they’re social outcasts and need to be feared. The line: “And how can I release all my hate on the ones who bothers me?” is a dead giveaway of what is going on for you. This isn’t a mental illness. It’s just a quest for attention.

As far as managing people who bother you, you need to grow up and be an adult. Learn some people skills. Stop pretending you’re dark and mysterious – people hate posers.

Chris asks…

What problem did Alexys suffer from which made Rasputin influential?

Helen answers:

Rasputin was wandering as a pilgrim in Siberia when he heard reports of Tsarevich Alexei’s illness (it was not publicly known in 1904 that Alexei had hemophilia). This disease was widespread among European royalty descended from Victoria of the United Kingdom, who was Alexei’s great-grandmother. When the young Tsarevich, while vacationing with his family, got a bruise after falling off of a horse, he suffered internal bleeding for days. The Tsaritsa, looking everywhere for help, asked her best friend, Anna Vyrubova, to secure the help of the charismatic peasant healer Rasputin in 1905.[citation needed] He was said to possess the ability to heal through prayer and was indeed able to give the boy some relief, in spite of the doctors’ prediction that he would die.[citation needed] Skeptics have claimed that he did so by hypnosis—although, during a particularly grave crisis, from his home in Siberia, Rasputin was believed to have eased the suffering, in Saint Petersburg, of the Tsarevich through prayer. His practical advice (such as “Don’t let the doctors bother him too much; let him rest”) may also have been of great assistance in allowing Alexei and his worried mother to relax, so that the child’s own natural healing process might take place. Others believe he used leeches to stop the boy’s bleeding for the moment; however, this is unlikely to have been successful, as leech saliva contains hirudin and other natural anticoagulants. Every time the boy had an injury which caused him internal or external bleeding, the Tsaritsa called on Rasputin, and the Tsarevich subsequently got better.[citation needed] This made it appear that Rasputin was effectively healing him.

Diarmuid Jeffreys has proposed that the medical treatment halted due to Rasputin’s intervention included aspirin, then a newly-available (since 1899) “wonder drug” for the treatment of pain. Since aspirin is an antiaggregant (prevents aggregation of platelets thereby interfering with blood coagulation)—this was discovered only in 1971—the treatment would have increased the bleeding into the joints, which was causing Alexei’s joint swelling and pain.

The Tsar referred to Rasputin as “our friend” and a “holy man”, a sign of the trust that the family placed in him. Rasputin had a considerable personal and political influence on Alexandra, and the Tsar and Tsaritsa considered him a man of God and a religious prophet. Everyone desirous of an audience with the royal couple had to go through him, a situation which angered certain individuals. Alexandra came to believe that God spoke to her through Rasputin. Of course, this relationship can also be viewed in the context of the very strong, traditional, age-old bond between the Russian Orthodox Church and the Russian leadership. Another important factor was probably the Tsaritsa’s German-Protestant origin: she was definitely highly fascinated by her new Orthodox outlook—the Orthodox religion puts a great deal of faith in the healing powers of prayer—but seems to have lacked some discernment regarding its practices.[citation needed]

Steven asks…

During 1930s America was the Lynching of black people legal?

So was lynching legal, specifically in California, and if so what was did that pearson have to do to face this punishment.

Helen answers:

Lynching was legal in the 1930’s. The first white man was not convicted of lynching until 1983. Southern Democrats had much to do with blocking any legislation which outlawed lynching.

Table 2-2. Black Victims of White Lynch Mobs by State, 1882-1930

State/ No. Of victims

Deep South

Mississippi/ 462
Georgia/ 423
Louisiana/ 283
Alabama/ 262
South Carolina/ 143

Border South

Florida/ 212
Tennessee/ 174
Arkansas/ 162
Kentucky/ 118
North Carolina/ 75

Table 2-5. The Reasons Given for Black Lynchings

Acting suspiciously
Gambling
Quarreling
Adultery
Grave robbing
Race hatred; Race troubles
Aiding murderer
Improper with white woman
Rape
Arguing with white man
Incest
Rape-murders
Arson Inciting to riot
Resisting mob
Assassination
Inciting trouble
Robbery
Attempted murder
Indolence
Running a bordello
Banditry
Inflammatory language
Sedition
Being disreputable
Informing
Slander
Being obnoxious
Injuring livestock
Spreading disease
Boasting about riot
Insulting white man
Stealing
Burglary
Insulting white woman
Suing white man
Child abuse
Insurrection
Swindling
Conjuring
Kidnapping
Terrorism
Courting white woman
Killing livestock
Testifying against white man
Criminal assault
Living with white woman
Throwing stones
Cutting levee
Looting
Train wrecking
Defending rapist
Making threats
Trying to colonize blacks
Demanding respect
Miscegenation
Trying to vote
Disorderly conduct
Mistaken identity
Unpopularity
Eloping with white woman
Molestation
Unruly remarks
Entered white woman’s room
Murder
Using obscene language
Enticement
Non-sexual assault
Vagrancy
Extortion
Peeping Tom
Violated quarantine
Fraud
Pillage
Voodooism
Plotting to kill
Voting for wrong party
Frightening white woman
Poisoning well

Powered by Yahoo! Answers