Allan's Perspective is not recommended for the politically correct, or the overly religious! Some people have opinions, and some have convictions ..., what we offer is Perspective! (Sometimes I feel like I'm just a bobble-head on the highway of life!)

I was addicted to the hokey pokey, but I turned myself around!

Wednesday, September 19, 2012

A woman of marvelous taste!

Dear Readers:


Well, enough of the serious stuff over the last week, now it’s time for some REALLY serious stuff!

In the wake of our fowl fucker story a few days ago, (the guy raped a duck ............... "I got a duck for a buck, a duck for a fuck , and I still got the fucking duck!") and since then we have had the mainstream press full of stories about bestiality.

The latest being a guy who got six years for doing it with a goat!

Needless to say we here at the Perspective Research Department are not going to stoop so low as to give you all the lurid details ..................., so instead we have this cooking recipe.


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Peitzman

Today jurors at the trial of chef David Viens heard a recorded confession explaining why officers could never find his wife’s body: he slow-cooked her remains.

In October 2009, Viens “just got violent” and used duct tape to tape his wife Dawn’s mouth shut and bind her hands. The next morning, she was dead.

To dispose of the body, Viens submerged it with weights in a 55-gallon drum of boiling water.

I just slowly cooked it and I ended up cooking her for four days.

After four days, Viens was able to easily dispose of the remains — except for his wife’s skull, which has not yet been found.

Viens was seriously injured in an October 2011 suicide attempt: when he found out police suspected him of his wife’s murder, he jumped off an 80-foot cliff. He survived, but Viens is wheelchair-bound at his trial.

[Image via Shutterstock]

http://gawker.com/5944430/chef-killed-his-wife-and-boiled-her-for-four-days

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This story reminds me of that famous last line from Harlan Ellison’s novella, “A boy and his dog!”

“Well, I’d certainly say she had marvelous judgment, Albert, if not particularly good taste.”