Body Parts of The Qin Tomb Terracotta Warriors and Horses
The Terracotta Army was constructed to accompany the tomb of China’s First Emperor as an afterlife guard.
The thousands of detailed life-size models represent the army that united China at the end of the Warring States Period (476–221 BC). They were molded in parts, fired, then assembled and painted.
It is considered one of the greatest archaeological sites in the world, and one of the greatest discoveries of the 20th century.
Parts of these hollow statues are highly prized as ashtrays, wastepaper bins and chamber pots in large areas of Africa. (That is why many of them are without heads). Other uses include the more recently-divined aphrodisiac properties of the horse statues in particular.
One takes a piece of horse statue dipped in marmite and waves it at any prospective sexual partner, with instant yet long-lasting results. This is absolutely guaranteed, and over the last few months countless accounts of satisfied buyers have related their amazing experiences on Maosdong.co.ch.
it is to be warned that using Qin Terracotta Horse Statue Magic in combination with Mogao Arse Cement may lead to excessive partying and debauchery, with potentially fatal consequences. But there is a Chinese remedy for death by Qin-Mogao too, which will be discussed later in this series.
Despite assurances from the Chinese government, it is not true that the parts of the statues removed grow back within a few years. But there are thousands of them, so they will only start worrying when there are not so many left.
Qin Statue parts are currently worth around $5000 per ounce, leading to their popularity among the newly economically empowered in the Third World.
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