Guanajuato Mummy Museum / Museo de las Momias: Mexico’s Weirdest Museum?

Guanajuato Mummy Museum / Museo de las Momias: Mexico’s Weirdest Museum?


Let’s talk about death. I’ve lived in Guanajuato for three months
now but I’d never been to one of the city’s most famous attractions, the mummy museum. To be honest, I was drawn to the museum but I wasn’t sure what I felt about about the ethics of the place. But eventually I decided I needed to go and see for myself what the hype was all about. I won’t lie, I was deeply moved by the experience of visiting these bodies. I went into the museum with a lot of questions–and I left with even more. First of all, there’s the question of whether
displaying these people’s bodies in a tourist attraction is honoring to the dead. These are not people who signed up for this. In 1870 a local law was passed requiring family members of buried people to pay a tax in order to keep their family members in the cemetery. So those whose families couldn’t pay were disinterred from their above-ground crypts and stored. The area’s climate had naturally mummified the bodies and so curious people began to come and see them and eventually the museum was founded and the bodies were officially displayed. So there’s obviously the money question. These people were taken out of their crypts because their families couldn’t pay the tax to keep them where they’d been laid to rest. So not only did they lose their own graves
because of an unfair tax, but now thousands of people pay entrance fees to see their corpses. Is this exploitation? I thought about this as I walked through the museum, seeing the bodies, contorted, many naked, with their hair still visible. To see them stripped so bare, behind glass–what would they feel if they knew their bodies were being viewed like this? But then I started to wonder if some of my objections were cultural. Where I come from, death isn’t something we talk about very openly. We hide it, we hide from it, we don’t want
to think about it, we don’t want to be reminded that we’re mortal. That’s not the case here in Mexico. Here there seems to be much more openness about death, and mortality, and the human body. So perhaps my feelings about whether displaying a body is honoring or dishonoring to the person it belonged to is a reflection of the culture
I was raised in, where we do everything in our power to sanitize death, to wish it away. As I walked through the museum, I stopped at each body and looked at the person’s face before I took any pictures. I silently thanked them and wished them well and hoped that they were at peace. I took my time. I moved slowly. I studied the bones visible through patches of skin. I wanted to honor these people with my attention. I thought, were you happy when you were alive? What did you love? What made your heart beat fast? When I got to the room with the babies, I
cried. I looked at their tiny hands and their tiny
feet and I saw my own baby’s hands and feet. I remember how small Harper’s feet were when she was a newborn. I remember her tiny toes, the wrinkles on
the soles of her feet. How soft her skin was. No parent should ever have to bury a child. I cried as I looked at each child’s face and
I thought of the mothers who held these babies as they left. In 1945, American author Ray Bradbury visited Guanajuato and saw the mummies. He wrote the short story, “The Next in Line” about the Guanajuato mummies and about that visit he said, “The experience so wounded
and terrified me I could hardly wait to flee Mexico. I had nightmares about dying and having to remain in the halls of the dead, with those propped and wired bodies.” Bradbury saw the mummies before the founding of the museum. I left the mummies not in horror but in deep reverence. I thought of how different these people’s
lives were from mine and yet how we’re all the same. We all love and when we lose someone we love, our hearts break a thousand times. And every person in the museum is someone who loved and was loved. In the end there’s nothing all that different
between them and me. My body has the same bones, the same skin, the same hair. And that’s why I think we can’t look away
from places like the mummy museum, why we won’t ever stop flocking to attractions like
this. We know we’re mortal. We know that beneath this skin are bones and muscles and that one day everything is going to rot away except what doesn’t. One day, we won’t be here. And that’s horrifying–and captivating. It bothered me that this was a tourist attraction. I hated the icons that pointed to places you could take pictures. The mummy set up at the end you could sit and take a selfie with (I’m pretty sure it was fake). And yet, there I was, taking pictures of the
bodies, taking video. I was no better. I had paid my admission. And yet I found the experience so moving and so deeply human that I walked away not sure whether to love or hate the museum. Is this ethically and morally wrong? Is it exploitative? Or does it have something to teach us about the human condition? Is there value here? Or is the answer–as it usually is–somewhere in the middle?

100 Comments

  • Patricia Laureles says:

    Wow, Erin you made me think about this display of these human bodies.
    Very well done the delivery of thoughts. Even that I'm Mexican and see very openly about death, I don't think I would like to have my body displayed. Thank you for this great video.

  • Sam wi-fi fí says:

    😀 😘

  • Rocio Gomez says:

    Me pregunto si se pensará lo mismo de los cientos de momias que hay en exhibición en el mundo.

  • Jesus Palacios says:

    Awesome video and perspective, wow! 👍💚💚💚

  • the Western kids of California Michel El Cuile says:

    I'm a Mexicano en I agree you amigaso is not right

  • Mx. Periwinkle says:

    There are many mummy museums out there, people all over the world enjoy these places, society calls them educational. I guess people complains about it because their bodies are expose and not covered in bandages or luxurious clothing.
    Once upon a time bodies were extracted from the cemetaries because of the lack of space and the solution they came up with was for people to pay taxes for the land they where buried in, that way there was more equality and no preference over anyone, no arguments, It was a neccesary thing. It is not longer so. It is hard to believe, but there's been people who actually donate their bodies or their family ones to the museum. Personally, I would appreciate it if the bodies were a bit cover with some kind of cloth. I remember when I was in fourth grade arguing with my mother because she would not let me go on the school trip to the museum. I have always seen death as a natural thing, I never saw this place as being disrespectful or anything like that. I always did wonder the same things you did, who were you?, what did you like?, were you happy?, were you sick?, what happened to you?, for the little ones was something like, you were gone to soon, don't know if that was a good thing or not, don't know what kind of life or parents you were going to have, things like that.. it was nice to visit and talked to them so they would not be alone, buried in the ground and forgotten. I guess is hard for foreigners to understand our point of view when we are talking about death, even for some of our people is difficult, I get it, but try to see it and understand it from our point of view, it doesn't mean you have to agree with us, it just means we are very different cultures. We love our people, even our dead ones. The body is a vessel, their soul has move on, and maybe if you find more information about the museum from people that works there and how they take care of the mummies you will feel better and not as sad.

  • Kiana Cortés says:

    Guanajuato has a very strange relationship with death. They celebrate it, like everybody in Mexico but they also have suffered it . You should visit "la hacienda del cochero" near Valencia, there they have all these torture devices used in the inquisition. Remember that the city has been mining since always and the life of the miners was always very fragile, in addition, the killing of Spaniards in the alhondiga was bigger than what everybody thinks. I believe that these episodes of deaths in heaps explain the relationship of the people in Guanajuato with death; feared but familar. Maybe it's facts like this ones that gives the city the magical air.

  • Luigi Capoti says:

    the spirit of the world is merchandise

  • injusticehurley says:

    We have something very similar in Edinburgh in Scotland. The Surgeon's Hall Museum. While it does not have mummies persay it has freaks of medical science preserved in jars like gangrened human hands, tattooed skin on display, fetuses, skeletons, deformities etc and all sorts.

  • Sergey Magell says:

    Interesting Tour. Regards You.

  • Luis Las Primadonnas says:

    The thing is: you, as an American, see death as a sad end; we can see death as a celebration of life. No one can be dead if they weren’t alive first. Death is the back side of life, the other side of a coin.

  • Carlos Fs says:

    Brilliant!
    Now you know which is your career.

  • Fernando Perez Alonso says:

    Tienes una sensibilidad muy especial y sobre todo un gran Corazón

  • Pilar V. says:

    Great Video Eri, congratulations and blessings for you and your family 😉

  • tucsonazul says:

    Excellent video!, you are a very smart woman, but more passionate than anything, and you took my attention from start to end, brilliant and very well made. Not to mention powerful.

  • Cool Breeze says:

    💚

  • Christian Amlu Lopez says:

    I respect your views Erin. This was exactly what it was supposed to be for you, a perspective. You can feel however you want to feel about it. But I’m glad you mentioned that death is innately human. And Mexicans definitely embrace death, culturally speaking. You have the right idea; hence, Dia de Muertos. I like that you were thankful to the dead. Yes, those bodies were displayed under negative circumstances but I feel that they serve as a reminder of a different time and place in history. I can only say that our bodies are vessels. They don’t tell the whole story but they make you wonder.

  • JC says:

    Very nice work Erin,
    Your voice is captivating, what did you do before you guys move to Mexico?.

  • Óscar Ramírez says:

    Life is a dream
    Death is when we wake up and start truly living.
    Loved your video

  • zirahuen gutierrez says:

    🌹🌹🌹🌹🌹🌹🌹🌹🌹🌹🌹🌹🌹🌹🌹🌹🌹🌹🌹🌹🌹🌹🌹🌹🌹🌹🌹🌹🌹🌹🌹🌹🌹🌹🌹🌹🌹

  • zirahuen gutierrez says:

    Hola eres tierna y sensible y con un corazon. Tan grande queno te cave enel pecho Dios mande asus. Anjeles para que protejan tu ogar. Oy mañana y sienpre.

  • Adrian Najera says:

    So intense ….a Lot……no words….. saludos

  • Mexico 2018 says:

    Erin, I think you have done an unbelievable job on this video. I went to this museum in September. I don’t know if you have every been to the catacombs of Paris where they have the bones of six million people stacked up in piles of skulls and femers or Capuchin crypt in Rome where the Skeltons of the monks are arranged in different patterns but Mexico is not alone in charging admission to see the remains of those who did not choose to be shown. I am sure there are many other places in the world besides the ones I mentioned as I have seen them so they come to mind. I just want to say thank you for such a thoughtful video.

  • MasterJRTB says:

    the best video i´ve ever seen about this museum, as you know we see life and dead in a different way as other countries do.
    And you realize that our point of view about dead is completely respectfull. Thanks!

  • irving guerrero says:

    Very emotional and thoughtful video. I have never visited the museum and I don't think I will. Through your eyes and heart is enough for me. Thank you, Erin, for existing.

  • Marco Aguilar says:

    Wow! I find myself searching for the words that I can say in response to your video. It was beautiful, sad, thoughtful, important, personal, insightful and I could go on. I agreed with your feelings because I felt myself going through the same emotions almost as you spoke. Thank you for such a wonderfully heartfelt video. It was just, Wow.

  • buscador2007 says:

    I have seen other youtubers not liking it and questioning the validity of the exposition, remember you are from the US where political correctness is king, I have been there only one time, never thought about asking if those people signed up or gave consent, I don't know if the museum is wrong but I like it. For me it's a window to the past, now if somebody ask me how would I feel if it's me who is going to be part of the exposition without my consent, I will say, I am going to be dead I couldn't care less.

  • gripen6969 gripen says:

    No offense intended however it is rather necessary to mention that the concept of culture in the U.S. is extremely shallow in comparison to Mexico's, you see, mexicans view death with very different eyes than gringo's, they are deeply rooted in ancient tradition that is embraced even today, in order for a non-mexican to understand it you need to immerse yourself in the culture, learn from it's history and embrace traditions, only then you will start to have a much clearer understanding as well as start learning that there are different forms of viewing death that just the gringo's one……………………

  • DJ-James- Mix says:

    ¡¡¡Amazing video!! Better than national geographic!

  • Li Lo22 says:

    To me it’s so sad to have these people on display.I’ve always wondered how they looked.And now that I see them it makes me kinda of sick .Not because how they looked but what they are doing to them.Thank you for showing us this.

  • pc says:

    lets start with dinosaurs and egiptian mommies then. they didn't were asked to be on museums also.

  • jasavak says:

    These people are fortunate to be displayed and have their history known . My last name is Armenian , but if I wanted to find where my ancestors lived , it would be impossible , because they were exterminated and scattered in unmarked unknown locations.

  • Rosie Vazquez says:

    sabes desafortunadamente en este mundo hay mucha gente con mucha curiosidad y MORBOSIDAD a lo desconosido y al tabu y hay gente ke no pierde oportunidad de sacar provecho y lucrar con lo ke sea como ya ves en mexico y USA no es la exepcion . USAtiene un lugar muy paresido ke se llama Ripleys believe it or not y lo trasmiten por tv . uds tal vez digan o no eso es diferente pro NO al final es el mismo morbo y curiosidad de la gente .

  • Rosie Vazquez says:

    y es un museo tambien yo personalmente he ido

  • Rosie Vazquez says:

    se escuentra en Buena park california

  • Joseph .m says:

    Nice video

  • Herman Demianenko says:

    Nicely done Erin.

  • ACO4683MX says:

    Excelente video👍😊

  • Enrique Rodriguez says:

    Congratulations for your video, l like it so much, mas que deprimirnos o ver las momias como algo decadente, nos recuerda que estamos vivos y la muerte tarde o temprano llegara pero mientras eso suceda, debemos vivir, sonreir, llorar, amar,gritar brincar etc etc etc. Y anque no te vi seguramente, estas hermossssaaaa.

  • Joe Serrano says:

    No jokes or laughing here with me,….before in latter years my friends, after eating at work would sit a while and chat after returning to our positions, and somebody in the group mentioned I went to León to buy the best leather jacket and shoes of course, then we went down to Festival Cervantino to enjoy all the 'algarabia', then we also went to the mummy museum and some wiseguy would say, why that's why we have our workmate Vicky, a skinny lady well into her middle age, lol… But we all should go and remember that we are all mortal and one day we will be dead, reunited with our loved ones in the famed Mictlán, in Heaven, only to return every year, every Day of the Dead to see our descendants still honoring their dead, with flowers, remembering their favorite food, their pozole, tequila or pulque, their cigarettes, etc. Thank you my dear Erin, you're one beautiful and intelligent lady that offers so much to whatever place she's in at the moment. 🙂

  • EE CC says:

    Shame on you for murdering all these people!

  • TheDantelo says:

    Beautiful video

  • frank loni says:

    Excellent job! 👏👏

  • The Tao of David says:

    Amazing video Erin! Love the insightful narration! I totally agree on your points about ethics and difference in culture. It makes me think how in the US and UK we don't focus on death in the slightest as you say. I didn't film here as I just didn't feel comfortable doing it. In many ways I was appalled by the selfie opportunities at the exit, I just felt it was highly inappropriate and exploitative, but is that a cultural difference?

    Once again, STUNNING video!!

  • Sergio Guzman says:

    Another youtuber investigated where those mummies came from and since then I think it would be good idea to just shut down that museum

  • Sergio Guzman says:

    By they way, that's not how se celebrate" día de muertos"…on día de muertos we remember our departed, we show our respect even after death, we remember the good Moments and some bad ones too…those guys, the kinnetic kennons are posting videos from a town called Pátzcuaro the original place where these celebración began…hope you watch their last vídeo to watch the original día de muertos day

  • Jorge Rodriguez says:

    Erin, life is just a blink of an eye and time does not forgive no one, death is the beginning, I know for a fact that we reunite with our ancestors in the other side and God in his infinite mercy allows us to enter a spiritual realm where we can all go after we pass, our ancestors watch over us. Always live life to the fullest and know that you will reunite with everyone that has passed

  • Hans Lueschen says:

    When you see these dried human husks and then walk back on the street realizing the people you see and yourself are no different it is difficult to reconcile.

  • MEXICO says:

    The question is How do you see life now? we care so much about money, and, people color, sometimes we forget where are we going to end and some day That's why we have to avoid hate, envias, lets be free and respect death and love Life. our way to see death is deeply different than other cultures. not so many Mexicans scare death.

  • dorianbelen says:

    Hey. Eris. Remember that every time we eat something with meat or something vegetable. that living being. died. so that we can live. Death can educate us to live better!
    To my children. I always tell them. no food is thrown or left on the plate. without eating! It is a lack of respect. for the being who died for us!
    This is death in Mexico. It serves to sensitize good people. The museums of mummies and wakes of the dead. They are always open for children and adults. That's one of the reasons. why in schools or public places. there are no mass deaths in the hands of crazy people! Since kids. You have respect for death. Showing it not hiding it!

  • Luis Ramirez says:

    Wow Erin! You definitively deserve an award for this video. Your presentation goes beyond anyone else’s with your well chosen words and thoughts about life and death as we understand it. I was there a long time ago but back then they were not in glass cases as they are now. My wife who is from Mexico, refused to go in with me. “Muy feo” she said. She again refused to watch this video with me. But again, my kudos for well done presentation. Please consider sending it to National Geographic.

  • Carlos Villegas says:

    I'll been there is pretty impressive.

  • acuevas3344 says:

    Best video from you………XOXOOXOXOX!!!!

  • acuevas3344 says:

    OOOOOOOOOOO!

  • David Gonzalez says:

    I'ven seen a video from a Canadian girl reacting in a similar way about death and this museum, you know the first time I went to this place I was a kid in a school trip. I vividly remember the teacher explained to us the mummification processes and some history about the place so as a kid I just stayed with that and never really reflected about this the way you did. Now, as I watched your video I realize how cool it is to be exposed to a different culture and see things through different perspectives. Death is something natural and as my grandma says …is the only certain event we'll have in our lives. Thank you for another great and respectful video, greetings from. Guadalajara 👍

  • Ruben G. says:

    Wow, Erin such a great thoughtful video! I loved the way you narrated it… You have awakened a mix of emotions!
    Hugs

  • Lucas Cruz says:

    It was too much for me. I couldn’t finish it. You went dark there.

  • gabisdad says:

    You are a poet. Your narration conveyed such depth and empathy. I was moved to tears for these people. I couldn't look at them without experiencing the self-identification you felt. Thank you.

  • Mario Andrade says:

    By far one of your best videos. It was very educational and I find it interesting. People in the USA will not embrace death like they do in Mexico so yes it is the culture there that divides people from accepting it. If seeing the babies made you cry then it touched your soul. This Dia De Muertos make an ofrenda in memory of these children because they return on Nov. 1 and you will feel their souls playing so happy around you thanking you and everyone else. Why? because you took time to remember them and you took time to embrace them back. Take time to remember your love ones no longer with you as well as the adults arrive on Nov. 2. I also recommend you watch The Disney Movie Coco. It helps you understand Dia De Muertos in a cartoon way.

  • Politifeast says:

    great historical lesson. you're correct about the American culture (north) not thinking about death and celebrating it. But very morbid. Could not watch. I listened though. The music and narration on point.

  • Heather Kay says:

    Thank you Erin. Truly beautiful and thoughtful. I love your calming voice.

  • Alma Olivares says:

    Sublime!!! 👏

  • Rafael Silva says:

    Thank you so much for your words and perspective on this: I am Mexican, my family is from Guanajuato, I grew up listening to stories about the mummies from my mother and aunts. of course there is a cultural bias in your response to the mummies, but what this video makes me realize is that there is also a cultural bias on my part. I am Mexican, this makes sense to me because I was raised in the medieval Spanish Catholic tradition that beat in to me that I, as a sinner, should owe up; that the flesh, in its entirety, is folly; that what really matters comes after this existence. What you are seeing in Guanajuato is release from the mortal shell: its bliss, the spirit leaving behind the flesh. In America, where death is taboo, the mortal shell is the last thing of ourselves we leave behind because there is nothing else. Our rotted flesh is the last vestige, and therefore it should be dignified. This is new to me. Though I don't consider my self a sinner, though I don't need to owe up for anything there is always that possibility: I might be wrong. We might be wrong. But in the end, we all die; in the end none of us can escape the great equalizer. what CAN we do about that. Thank you so much for a great video.

  • Doris C. says:

    Jesus conquered death on the Cross…. and that’s the good news of the Gospel.

    1 Thessalonians 4:13-17 King James Version (KJV)

    13 But I would not have you to be ignorant, brethren, concerning them which are asleep, that ye sorrow not, even as others which have no hope.

    14 For if we believe that Jesus died and rose again, even so them also which sleep in Jesus will God bring with him.

    15 For this we say unto you by the word of the Lord, that we which are alive and remain unto the coming of the Lord shall not prevent them which are asleep.

    16 For the Lord himself shall descend from heaven with a shout, with the voice of the archangel, and with the trump of God: and the dead in Christ shall rise first:

    17 Then we which are alive and remain shall be caught up together with them in the clouds, to meet the Lord in the air: and so shall we ever be with the Lord.

  • Guillermo Coy says:

    Erin, your presentation was eerie and mesmerizing. You articulated your thoughts so well that it was like watching a TV documentary. There is obviously so much more to you than meets the eye. Thank you for sharing your talent with us.👍👍

  • Tim Gonzalez says:

    Great job. I felt like it was a documentary the way you talked in the video. Keep up the great work.

  • BLUT ENGEL says:

    BOOO!🎃🎃🎃

  • Fernando Avelar says:

    Hi Erin, your point of view on this museum is very interesting, Mexico is 98% Catholic, for a Catholic the body is only dust, there is a celebration "miercoles de ceniza" when everybody remembers: dust you are and dust you will become, the soul is permanent and our souls will live after death.. so, I don't pretend to give a religion class, it is just to say that for Mexican Catholic people see the mummies has a different approach..

  • Lila Garay says:

    Very nice video! You were so respectful

  • Lila Garay says:

    Go to the museum of "La hacienda del Cochero".

  • Ricardo says:

    Very deep respectful thoughtful reflection of yours Erin.
    Brilliant!

  • Larali says:

    When wisdom and a kind heart combines, a beautiful human being emerges. Thank you Erin for being one.

  • Fitzcam says:

    Wow Erin! Very moving and very well-thought-out dialogue as well.
    Those are some deep thoughts and thought-provoking points you made. Respectfully done also.
    Tears. 😢

  • Betty Cervantes says:

    Love your videos Erin!
    💕

  • Vanessa Pronge says:

    Thanks for doing this! I have to agree having just been there my self. I couldn’t bring myself to make a video let alone take any pictures. It was an eerie experience! I do believe though it is a cultural thing. I was raised in the US although I am Mexican from birth. Weird!!

  • Die Eier Von Satan says:

    – One thing i'm amazed it's that all bodies are with their mouths open. Maybe that's the root of that popular saying: "The last breath". 😓

  • Berlina18 says:

    Thank you for showing the mummies with so much respect and thought. My grandmother used to tell us that one of the mummy babies was our uncle who died in the early forty’s when he was around one year old. How painful it might have been to my grandmother to see him in display. She recognized the clothes in the tiny body.

  • N. Porter says:

    Fantastic and thoughtful perspective on this museum. Thank you Erin.

  • Jorge Rosas says:

    It’s interesting how a gringo sees this. For a mexican the body is just a case, the important isn’t the material, the important thing is the sould.

  • lorena mendez says:

    Erin, I will be in Guanajuato this Saturday. I am visiting from Florida. I’m so excited!

  • Aaron Hevia says:

    I've never understood why death terrifies Americans/Europeans. Death is not the end, it's just a transition to the next phase. True death is to be forgotten

  • kari g says:

    Its sad how some people{Alex N) in the comments are making it seem like the city of Guanajuato is money hungry and evil for having a museum of mommies when there is places in the world that have this that are similar la Egypt or France, the museum existed before cell phones and social media and is only in that city this museum. To me is offensive to say a museum like this is bad for asking entrance fee, if the relatives of the deceased are not protesting or fighting the government honestly I don't see the problem please more respect for thing we don't understand thank u

  • RedEarth says:

    A very well done video. Narration was great and insightful. Great job on production and content. ! Thanks for sharing.

  • Margaret Stanton says:

    Oh my Gosh ! I felt the very same way. Everything you saw and what you have said, I feel exactly the same. Well said. Thank you. Thanks for your appreciation Erin ❤️ 👼🏻🙏🏼👼🏻❤️🌹🌺

  • Miguelcdim says:

    I could listen this beautiful voice for hours. It's strange, though, how a beautiful voice tells us (and shows us) what to some might be a horrifying place, an inevitable truth, but at the same time, a fascinating place. There's a lot of discussion as to whether it's right to have the bodies of these people on display. It's controversial, indeed. I can't help loving this place, though. Whether it's a "guilty pleasure" my loving what may be "dark" or "disturbing" to others, or my simply being Mexican, this is a place I can't miss. Great video. 🙂

  • Maria Mar says:

    Le diste el tono de voz muy acordé..y la música..buen vídeo!!!

  • Steve Halbert says:

    Erin, Exceptionally well done! You're sensitive treatment of this museum is a credit to your great spirt. Steve

  • Cindy Gonzalez says:

    Erin your're awesome! Not sure how i feel about the museum. I've never been there and never thought about going there but now I kind of do. Thank you for sharing. Take care! Love you girl!

  • Jose V says:

    What is life but borrowed time. We have to give it back when told to, not when we want to. Celebrate life, your loved ones will celebrate you in death.

  • Snoopy a says:

    Tal vez es un mal necesario para reflexionar acerca de lo que somos. best regards.

    Polvo eres y en polvo te convertirás.

  • Fag got Slayin 101 says:

    This is poetry,it looks like when humans have existential crisis we become poets!

  • Yomero says:

    "not in horror but in deep reverence", gosh! thet prhase says it all.

  • Antonio Dulante says:

    Hi

  • BMB says:

    When I find myself in times of trouble, Mother Mary comes to me, Speaking words of wisdom, LET IT BE

  • Sergio Arias says:

    you're a sensible woman.👍
    good vídeo
    thanks for share.

  • swampzoid says:

    I don't know what to say or think but I know the video made me feel sad.

  • Crystal Provance says:

    I've learned so much from you. Ty

  • Peach Plastic says:

    Disturbing the rest of the dead and their privacy has nothing to do with learning about death, culture or history. It's unethical for the simple reason that those mummies were people who did not consent to being displayed.

  • シ•ItzPriscy • says:

    How did you not die when you were there!?

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