See the World Most Seriel Female Killer who murder 650 young Women
The most famous female serial killer was a Hungarian Countess, Elizabeth Báthory de Ecsed. She was accused of torturing and killing over 650 young women. Most of them were between the ages of 10 and 14.
Countless Elizabeth Bathory de Ecsed was a Hungarian Seriel killer born on August 7, 1560. She has been labelled by Guinness World Records as the most prolific female murderer, though the number of people she killed have been continuous debated!
Bathory and four other collaborators were accused of torturing and killings hundreds of girls and women between 1590 and 1610. The number of victims amounting to 650 was given at his trial by a servant girl name Susannah who claim to have seen it in Bathory's private books.
Despite the evidence against Bathory, her family's importance protected her from a death sentence. She was imprisoned in December 1610 within Castle of Csejte, in Upper Hungary now Slovakia.
The stories of her sadistic serial murders were verified by the testimony of more than 300 witnesses and survivors as well as physical evidence and the presence of horribly mutilated dead, dying and imprisoned girls found at the time of her arrest.
There were so many Stories describing Bathory's vampiric tendencies, such as the tale that she bathed in the blood of virgins to retain her youth, though this was unreliable and unconfirmed. Her story quickly became part of national folklore, and her infamy persist to this day. Some even insist she inspired Bram Stoker's Dracula (1897), though there is no evidence to support this hypothesis. Nicknames and literary epithets attributed to her include The Blood Countess and Countess Dracula.
On the evening of 20 August 1614, Báthory complained to her bodyguard that her hands were cold, whereupon he replied "It's nothing, mistress. Just go lie down." She went to sleep and was found dead the following morning. She was buried in the church of Csejte on 25 November 1614,  but according to some sources due to the villagers' uproar over having the Countess buried in their cemetery, her body was moved to her birth home at Ecsed, where it was interred at the Báthory family crypt. The location of her body today is unknown. The Csejte church or the castle of Csejte do not bear any markings of her possible grave.
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