Anatoly Moskvin is already famous and at the same time notorious for being the man who stole dead kid girls and converted them to dolls | young mummified girls (Anatoly Moskvin Dolls).
To make his activities even more professional and a clean job, the parents of this victimized kids do not know, just the same way Anatoly Moskvin’s parents whom he also lived with never had a clue of his obnoxious activities.
In today’s dark history, let’s talk about the trending audio podcast from dark histories official website.
Listen to Anatoly Moskvin Dolls Stunning Audio Interview Confessions and Revelations
Here are excerpts and some key points of the podcast.
Anatoly Moskvin Dolls
In 2011, Russia bore witness to a breaking news story involving a man named Anatoly Moskvin in what was to become one the most bizarre cases in the countries criminal history. His was a story of Black magic, the Occult and one man’s very unusual hobby. Sensationalised across the English speaking internet, the true story may not contain necrophilia nor psychopathy, but it remains no less shocking and easily among the darkest stories covered by myself to date, as terrifying as it is tragic. This is Dark Histories, where the facts are worse than fiction.
The Early Years of Anatoly Moskvin
Anatoly Moskvin was born in the Soviet Russian locality of Gorki, today known as Nizhny Novgorod, in 1966 to parents Yuri Fedorovich and Elvira Alexandrovna. His upbringing was far from easy, whilst he was in third grade, he returned home one day, covered in bruises he had received whilst being raped by an unknown man. It is unclear whether or not he told this story to his parents as a child.
They had noted something was wrong in his character, however, they had known from an early age that he was intelligent and as stalwart Soviets, they simply chalked his social awkwardness and difficulty making friends up to this fact, though they did try to question him on his behaviour, he reacted aggressively and so instead they left him to his devices. Academically successful, he was always at the top of his class, but often bullied and ostracized at school, struggling to create social relationships. Instead, he squirrelled himself away and spent every penny he came across on books, whilst independently teaching himself languages. Facts still proposes that Occult was the main inspiration behind Anatoly Moskvin Dolls.
If this upbringing had so far managed to not scar the young Moskvin, it was an incident that occurred on March 4th, 1979 that would do the job comprehensively. In later life, he referred to it as a turning point for him, igniting an interest in both the Occult and the cemeteries he would later meticulously study, almost on a level of pilgrimage.
Aged 12 and attending School 184, Moskvin was out collecting waste paper with the rest of his class. In Soviet Russia, recycling was organised by the government and schools held compulsory competitions for waste paper collection. Framed as they were in a competitive setting, the pupils would often find themselves in places they perhaps should not have been to outdo their classmates. So it was that Moskvin found himself in the yard of a stranger.
The occupants of the house were not having a very usual day, however, and clocking the two dozen adult figures wearing Black Robes, holding burning candles over a coffin and singing in a foreign language, he knew that perhaps this time, he had overstepped his boundaries. As he backed out of the yard and went to take off, one of the occupants that had seen him grabbed hold of his shoulder, insisting to him that he should come and kiss the face of the dead child who lay in the coffin. The child was a young girl named Natasha Petrova, aged 11, who had grabbed for a towel as she stepped out of the bath and instead made contact with a loose electrical cable, electrifying herself and dying instantly. Today was her funeral, though, from the scene in front of him, Moskvin knew this was no ordinary funeral.
He refused to kiss the girl, however, the parents would not hear of it. He began to cry, sensing the futility of the situation, he had begged to be let go, but had won no favour and so, realising the hopelessness of the situation, he approached the body in the coffin.
“A woman, apparently the mother of the deceased, gave me a large Hungarian apple and kissed my forehead. She led me to the coffin and promised me a great deal of candy, oranges and money. She told me to kiss the deceased. I burst into tears and begged her to let go, but the sectarians insisted. Everyone again sang prayers in a language I did not understand, and one of the adults drew my head to the waxy forehead of the girl in a lace cap. I had no choice but to kiss where I was ordered.”
Moskvin kissed the lifeless girl three times on the forehead. Two copper rings were produced and he was instructed to place one onto the finger of the girl and to wear the second himself. He was then awarded a basket of fruit and a small sum of Rubles for his troubles and let free into the street, though not before he was told not to tell anyone of what had taken place for at least 40 days. On the corner of the street, Moskvin threw the fruit into the snow and then went to spend the money he had been given on a book about animals.
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