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This is a dynamic list and may never be able to satisfy particular standards for completeness. You can help by expanding it with reliably sourced entries. This is a list of unusual deaths. This list includes only unique or extremely rare circumstances of death recorded throughout history, noted as being unusual by multiple sources.
Note: some of the deaths are mythological or are considered to be unsubstantiated by contemporary researchers. Oxford Dictionaries defines the word unusual as not habitually or commonly occurring or done and remarkable or interesting because different from or better than others.  Some other articles also cover deaths that might be considered unusual or ironic, including list of entertainers who died during a performance, list of inventors killed by their own inventions, list of association footballers who died while playing, list of professional cyclists who died during a race and the list of political self-immolations. Contents 1 Antiquity 2 Middle Ages 3 Renaissance 4 18th century 5 19th century 6 20th century 6.1 1900s 6.2 1910s 6.3 1920s 6.4 1950s 6.5 1960s 6.6 1970s 6.7 1980s 6.8 1990s 7 21st century 7.1 2000s 7.2 2010s 8 See also 9 References 10 Further reading 11 External links Antiquity [ edit ] The death of Aeschylus illustrated in the 15th century Florentine Picture Chronicle by Maso Finiguerra.  c. 620 BC: Draco, Athenian law-maker, was smothered to death by gifts of cloaks and hats showered upon him by appreciative citizens at a theatre on Aegina.
  564 BC: Arrhichion of Phigalia, Greek pankratiast, caused his own death during the Olympic finals. Held by his unidentified opponent in a stranglehold and unable to free himself, Arrichion s trainer shouted, What a fine funeral if you do not submit at Olympia! Arrichion then kicked his opponent with his right foot while casting his body to the left, causing his opponent so much pain that he made the sign of defeat to the umpires, while at the same time breaking Arrichion s own neck as the other fighter still had him in a stranglehold.
Since the opponent had conceded defeat, Arrichion was proclaimed victor posthumously.   c. 475 BC: Heraclitus, the Greek philosopher, in one account given by Diogenes, is said to have been devoured by dogs after smearing himself with cow manure to cure his dropsy.   455 BC: Aeschylus, the great Athenian author of tragedies. Valerius Maximus wrote that he was killed by a tortoise dropped by an eagle that had mistaken his bald head for a rock suitable for shattering the shell of the reptile.
Pliny, in his Naturalis Historiæ, adds that Aeschylus had been staying outdoors to avert a prophecy that he would be killed by a falling object.    401 BC: Mithridates, a soldier who embarrassed his king, Artaxerxes II, by boasting of killing his rival, Cyrus the Younger (who was the brother of Artaxerxes II), was executed by scaphism. The king s physician, Ctesias, reported that Mithridates survived the insect torture for 17 days.   288 BC: Agathocles was murdered by a poisoned toothpick.  270 BC: Philitas of Cos, Greek intellectual, is said by Athenaeus to have studied arguments and erroneous word usage so intensely that he wasted away and starved to death.  British classicist Alan Cameron speculates that Philitas died from a wasting disease which his contemporaries joked was caused by his pedantry.
 210 BC: Qin Shi Huang, the first Emperor of China, whose artifacts and treasures include the famous Terracotta Army, died after ingesting several pills of mercury in the belief that it would grant him eternal life.    206 BC: One ancient account of the death of Chrysippus, the 3rd century BC Greek Stoic philosopher, tells that he died of laughter after he saw a donkey eating his figs; he told a slave to give the donkey neat wine to drink to wash them down with, and then, .having laughed too much, he died ( Diogenes Laertius 7.185).  258 AD: The deacon Saint Lawrence was roasted alive on a giant grill during the persecution of Valerian.   Prudentius tells that he joked with his tormentors, Turn me over I m done on this side.  He is now the patron saint of cooks, comedians, and firefighters.  Edward II of England is rumoured to have been executed by a red-hot poker inserted into his anus, although scholarly consensus disputes the manner of his death and considers this as propaganda.
892: Sigurd the Mighty of Orkney strapped the head of his defeated foe, Máel Brigte, to his horse s saddle. The teeth of the head grazed against his leg as he rode, causing a fatal infection.  1063: Béla I of Hungary, when the Holy Roman Empire decided to launch a military expedition against Hungary to restore young Solomon to the throne, was seriously injured when his throne broke beneath him in his manor at Dömös.
 The King who was half-dead , according to the Illuminated Chronicle was taken to the western borders of his kingdom, where he died at the creek Kanizsva on 11 September 1063.   1131: Crown Prince Philip of France died while riding through Paris, when his horse tripped over a black pig running out of a dung heap.  1258: Al-Musta sim, the last Abbasid Caliph of Baghdad, was executed by his Mongol captors by being rolled up in a rug and then trampled by horses.
 1327: Edward II of England, after being deposed and imprisoned by his wife Isabella and her lover Roger Mortimer, was rumoured to have been murdered by having a horn pushed into his anus through which a red-hot iron was inserted, burning out his internal organs without marking his body.   However, there is no real academic consensus on the manner of Edward II s death and it has been plausibly argued that the story is propaganda.  1346: John of Bohemia, after being blind for 10 years, died in the Battle of Crecy when he tied his army s horse reins to his own and charged. He was slaughtered in the ensuing fight.
 1387: Charles II of Navarre, known as Charles the Bad. The contemporary chronicler Froissart relates that the king, suffering from illness in old age, was ordered by his physician to be tightly sewn into a linen sheet soaked in distilled spirits. The highly flammable sheet accidentally caught fire and Charles later died of his injuries. Froissart considered the horrific death to be God s judgment upon the king.    1410: Martin of Aragon died from a combination of indigestion and uncontrollable laughing.
According to tradition, Martin was suffering from indigestion on account of eating an entire goose when his favorite jester, Borra, entered the king s bedroom. When Martin asked Borra where the jester had been, the jester replied with: Out of the next vineyard, where I saw a young deer hanging by his tail from a tree, as if someone had so punished him for stealing figs. This joke caused the king to die from laughter.
   1478: George Plantagenet, Duke of Clarence, was allegedly executed by drowning in a barrel of Malmsey wine at his own request.  Renaissance [ edit ] 1567: Hans Steininger, the burgomaster of Braunau (then Bavaria, now Austria), died when he broke his neck by tripping over his own beard.  The beard, which was 4.5 feet (1.4 m) long at the time, was usually kept rolled up in a leather pouch.  1601: Tycho Brahe contracted a bladder or kidney ailment after attending a banquet in Prague, and died eleven days later.
According to Kepler s first hand account, Brahe had refused to leave the banquet to relieve himself because it would have been a breach of etiquette.   After he had returned home he was no longer able to urinate, except eventually in very small quantities and with excruciating pain.  1660: Thomas Urquhart, the Scottish aristocrat, polymath and first translator of François Rabelais s writings into English, is said to have died laughing upon hearing that Charles II had taken the throne.   1667: James Betts died from asphyxiation after being sealed in a cupboard by Elizabeth Spencer, at Corpus Christi College, Cambridge in an attempt to hide him from her father, John Spencer.   1687: Jean-Baptiste Lully, the French composer, died of a gangrenous abscess after accidentally piercing his foot with a staff while he was vigorously conducting a Te Deum.
It was customary at that time to conduct by banging a staff on the floor.  18th century [ edit ] 1771: Adolf Frederick, King of Sweden, died of digestion problems on 12 February 1771 after having consumed a meal of lobster, caviar, sauerkraut, smoked herring, and champagne, topped off with 14 servings of his favourite dessert: semla served in a bowl of hot milk, called hetvägg.  He is thus remembered by Swedish schoolchildren as the king who ate himself to death.  19th century [ edit ] Clement Vallandigham died after demonstrating how a victim might have accidentally shot himself. 1854: William Snyder, a 13 year old, died when a circus clown swung him around by his heels.
 1871: Clement Vallandigham, a lawyer and Ohio, U.S., politician defending a man on a charge of murder, accidentally shot himself demonstrating how the victim might have shot himself while in the process of drawing a weapon when standing from a kneeling position. Though the defendant, Thomas McGehan, was ultimately cleared, Vallandigham died from his wound.   20th century [ edit ] Aftermath of The Great Molasses Flood 1900s [ edit ] 1903: An unnamed person was beaten to death with a Bible during a healing ceremony gone wrong in Honolulu.  1910s [ edit ] 1919: The Great Molasses Flood, also known as the Boston Molasses Disaster or the Great Boston Molasses Flood, occurred in the North End neighborhood of Boston, Massachusetts when a large molasses storage tank burst, and a wave of molasses rushed through the streets at an estimated 35 mph (56 km/h), killing 21 people and injuring an additional 150. The event has entered local folklore, and for decades afterward residents claimed that on hot summer days the area still smelled of molasses.
  1920s [ edit ] Isadora Duncan, dancer, died when her long scarf caught on the wheel of a car, breaking her neck. 1923: George Herbert, 5th Earl of Carnarvon, who financed Howard Carter s search for Tutankhamun, died at age 56 from a mosquito bite on his face, which he later cut while shaving. The bite became seriously infected with erysipelas, leading to blood poisoning and eventually pneumonia.
Some attributed his death to the so-called curse of the pharaohs.   1926: Phillip McClean, 16, from Queensland, Australia, became the only person documented to have been killed by a cassowary. After encountering the bird on their family property near Mossman in April,  McClean and his brother decided to kill it with clubs. When McClean struck the bird, it knocked him down, then kicked him in the neck, opening a 1.25 cm (0.5 in) long cut in one of his main blood vessels. Though the boy managed to get back on his feet and run away, he collapsed a short while later and died from the haemorrhage.  1927: Isadora Duncan, dancer, died of a broken neck when her long scarf caught on the wheel of a car in which she was a passenger.
 1950s [ edit ] 1958: Gareth Jones, actor, collapsed and died between scenes of a live television play, Underground, at the studios of Associated British Corporation in Manchester, England. Director Ted Kotcheff continued the play to its conclusion, improvising around Jones s absence. Jones s character was to have a heart attack, which is what Jones suffered during the performance.   1960s [ edit ] 1961: U.S. Army Specialists John A. Byrnes and Richard Leroy McKinley and Navy Electrician s Mate Richard C.
Legg were killed by a water hammer explosion during maintenance on the SL-1 nuclear reactor in Idaho.      1966: Skydiver Nick Piantanida died from the effects of uncontrolled decompression four months after an attempt to break the world record for the highest parachute jump. During his third attempt, his face mask came loose (or he possibly opened it by mistake), causing loss of air pressure and irreversible brain damage.
  1970s [ edit ] 1971: Georgy Dobrovolsky, Vladislav Volkov and Viktor Patsayev, Soviet cosmonauts, died when their Soyuz-11 spacecraft depressurized during preparations for re-entry. These are the only known human deaths outside the Earth s atmosphere.  1974: Basil Brown, a 48-year-old health food advocate from Croydon, England, drank himself to death by consuming 10 gallons (38 litres) of carrot juice in ten days, causing him to overdose on vitamin A and suffer severe liver damage.
  1977: Tina Christopherson, a woman reportedly having the IQ of 189, died when she fanatically drank 4 gallons (15 litres) of water a day to combat stomach cancer.  1977: Tom Pryce, a driver in the 1977 South African Grand Prix, was killed after being struck on the head by a fire extinguisher when his car, travelling at 170 mph (270 km/h) hit and killed 19 year old Frederick Jansen Van Vuuren, a marshal who was running across the Kyalami race track to extinguish a burning car.     1978: Kurt Gödel, the Austrian/American logician and mathematician, died of starvation when his wife was hospitalized. Gödel suffered from extreme paranoia and refused to eat food prepared by anyone else.  1979: Robert Williams, a worker at a Ford Motor Co. plant, was the first known human to be killed by a robot,  after the arm of a one-ton factory robot hit him in the head.
 1979: John Bowen, a 20-year-old from Nashua, New Hampshire, U.S., was attending a New York Jets football game at Shea Stadium on 9 December. During a half-time show event featuring custom-made remote control flying machines, a 40-pound (18 kg) model plane shaped like a lawnmower accidentally dived into the stands, striking Bowen and another spectator, causing severe head injuries. Bowen died in the hospital four days later.
  1980s [ edit ] 1981: Boris Sagal, a Ukrainian-American film director, died while shooting the TV miniseries World War III in Portland, Oregon, when he walked into the tail rotor blade of a helicopter and was partially decapitated.   1982: David Grundman was killed near Lake Pleasant, Arizona, U.S., while shooting at cacti with his shotgun. After he fired several shots at a 26 ft (8 m) tall Saguaro Cactus from extremely close range, a 4 ft (1.2 m) limb of the cactus detached and fell on him, crushing him.
   1982: Vladimir Smirnov suffered fatal injuries during the World Fencing Championships, when his opponent s blade broke during a match. The broken blade went through the mesh of Smirnov s mask, through his eye orbit, and into his brain. Smirnov died nine days later.   1983: Truls Hellevik, a diver undergoing decompression aboard the oil rig Byford Dolphin, was accidentally exposed to an eight- atmosphere change in air pressure. The resultant pressure wave caused him to be forced through a partly opened door, bisecting his body; leading to instantaneous massive expansion of his internal bodily gasses, causing him to explode into many small parts which rained down upon the rig. Official investigation of the incident led to changes in some diving-bell resurfacing procedures.
  1990s [ edit ] 1993: Brandon Lee, 28-year-old film actor, martial artist, and son of Bruce Lee, was accidentally shot to death by co-star Michael Massee while filming a scene for The Crow, as the result of an improperly-loaded prop gun.    1993: Garry Hoy, a 38-year-old lawyer in Toronto, Canada, fell to his death on 9 July 1993 after he threw himself against a window on the 24th floor of the Toronto-Dominion Centre in an attempt to prove to a group of visitors that the glass was unbreakable , a demonstration he had done many times before. The glass did not break, but popped out of the window frame, and Hoy fell to his death.   1994: Jeremy Brenno, 16, of Gloversville, New York, was killed on a golf course when he struck a bench with a golf club, and the shaft broke, bounced back at him, and pierced his heart.
 1995: Russell Phillips, a driver in the NASCAR Sportsman Division, crashed during a 100-mile race at Charlotte Motor Speedway on October 6, 1995. His vehicle was forced onto its right side, and the roof pressed along the catch fence separating the track from the stands. The cabin of the vehicle, and Phillips body inside it, were grated away, resulting in dismembered body parts and metal debris littering the track. The race was completed after a lengthy red flag to clean up, but the incident brought about the end of the Sportsman Division the next year.  1997: Karen Wetterhahn, a professor of chemistry at Dartmouth College, died of dimethylmercury poisoning ten months after a few drops of the substance landed on her protective gloves. Although Wetterhahn had been following the required procedures for handling the chemical, it still permeated her gloves and skin within seconds.
As a result of her death, regulations were altered.    1999: Kemistry, an influential drum and bass DJ, died after a cat s eye flew through the windshield of a car in which she was a passenger and struck her in the head. A van directly in front of the car had dislodged the cat s eye.
 1999: Jon Desborough, a physical education teacher at Liverpool College, died when he slipped and fell onto the blunt end of a javelin he was retrieving. The javelin passed through his eye socket and into his brain, causing severe brain damage and putting him into a coma. He died a month later.
  21st century [ edit ] 2000s [ edit ] 2001: Bernd Brandes, a Berlin engineer, was willingly slaughtered so that he could be butchered and eaten
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