“Americans want to humiliate Muslims through this burial,” said a radical cleric in Lebanon.
“At one point they were going to perform a burial ceremony with the ashes,” he says.
“The details of the burial are the responsibility of the country in which someone dies,” he said.
As the burial team arrived to remove the body, he began making small movements and was found to be still alive.
But the chain of death continued in the family after the burial of their mother.
After preparing his body for burial, she had started out on the trail to go to her children.
The burial followed, but the bodies did not occupy the graves.
The victim being now ready for burial, the wasp sexton proceeded to open the tomb.
While one was to read the burial service the other was gently to toll the small chapel bell which he bore with him on his mission.
In default of identification, it would be turned over for burial among the pauper dead.
"act of burying," late 13c.; earlier "tomb" (c.1200), false singular from Old English byrgels "tomb," from byrgan "to bury" + suffix -els; a compound also found in Old Saxon burgisli, suggesting a Proto-Germanic *burgisli-, from PIE *bhergh- "to hide, protect" (see bury). The Germanic suffix *-isli- (also in Old English hydels "hiding place," fætels "bag") became obsolete and was felt as a plural of the Latin-derived suffix -al (2) forming nouns of action from verbs (survival, approval, etc.).