Her goblin-cleaver…

…is chambered in .35Remington.

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14 Responses to Her goblin-cleaver…

  1. Kevin says:

    Lovely. I can see the fascination with navel gazing now.

  2. Weer'd Beard says:

    Ooh and I dig the Savage .32 in her belt!

  3. Rivrdog says:

    There used to be 100s of 1000s of those rifles in police armories. I wonder where they all went to?

    BTW, Winchester made a serious effort to take market share on semi-auto police rifles away from Remington in the ‘tween-wars days with the Winchester Model 1910 in .351 Winchester. My dad owned one in the bigger caliber, .401 Winchester, a bit more powerful than today’s 10mm, but a whole lot bigger cartridge. I inherited the rifle, but as a straight blow-back design with a 2# bolt, it had a fierce recoil spring, and the op-handle was inconveniently placed out on the far end of the forearm where few could operate it against the 25-30# spring. This necessitated bringing down the weapon and putting the butt on the ground, causing one to get too close to muzzling oneself. I considered the rifle too dangerous to shoot and sold it, although it had brought in a lot of deer for my dad.

  4. Andrew from West Haven, CT says:

    I have one exactly like that chambered in the same cartridge. My stepfather fell to cancer and willed it to me. I will never part with it.

  5. I don’t usually leave comments like this but…

    She has the most lovely belly I HAVE EVER SEEN. I can’t look away!

  6. LarryArnold says:

    I love to bring these semiautos up when certain folks opine that today’s rifles are so much more deadly than the ones they grew up with.

    I also think f them when I watch Mad Max genre movies where everyone has compound bows (invented in 1966) because they’ve lost the technology to make firearms.

  7. Joe S. says:

    What a stunningly beautiful young woman in a remarkably creative photograph.

  8. Y. says:

    Calling them goblins seems to me a cop-out. They’re still people.

    Also – calling them goblins is a bit problematic, because it suggests there is an actual, species-level difference between criminals and non-criminals.

    Which is problematic, because recent research suggests that yes, we humans have not evolved to be equal in our capabilities, and that there are at least four distinct branches of us.

    It’s also been observed that certain of these branches more often engage in criminal acts.


    There’s non-adulterated homo sapiens, originally found only in Africa. These groups have the highest degree of genetic diversity, which supports the theory that Africa was the cradle of mankind.

    Everyone else has ancestors who walked out of Africa and also has some neanderthal DNA. 2-4%, with the higher percentages in northern Europeans, who most resemble neanderthals

    This second group has slightly higher brain volume for some reason. Possibly something to do with neanderthal ancestry, those guys had huge brains. Anyway, here:
    This is biggest, most populous group that contains Eurasians and most everyone.

    Then there is Melanesians, who have very high levels of Denisovan ancestry (8-10% of their DNA) and low brain volumes, on average. Extremely good visual intelligence for some reason though.

    No one is sure who the Denisovans were, but they escaped Africa early on, colonized the whole of Eurasia until more recent, more anatomically modern H.sapiens drove them out.

    And there’s likely a hidden, shy, fourth group, of which there is scant evidence except a lot of stories and some DNA samples. Bryan Sykes is publishing a book on those early next year.

    This group prefers to stay well away from the rest of us, and I can’t say I blame them.

  9. PA State Cop says:

    Yes, Yes, Yes. All good comments except for that last one. Still wondering about that.

    Ahem, HOWEVER

    To Cleave;

    1. To split with or as if with a sharp instrument.
    2. To make or accomplish by or as if by cutting: cleave a path through the ice.
    3. To pierce or penetrate: The wings cleaved the foggy air.

    Ergo there needs to be a blade in that lovely hand. Preferably one of these.



    • Y. says:

      Why a fancy toy sword?

      Also: yeah. I’m wondering too regarding that four group.

      Imprisoned, it’s said, for two decades by a local landowner, she was described by eyewitnesses as being ‘very big, strong, her whole body covered with hair’. Chillingly, Zana had four children with local men.


      “While the Russians ended slavery when they took over the region in the late 1850s, some Africans remained behind. Was Zana one of them, who was living wild in the forest when she was captured?“

      But that theory would not explain her extraordinary features, described by reliable eyewitnesses. There is an even more intriguing alternative theory. Having carefully studied the skull of Zana’s son, Khwit, Professor Sykes believes there are some unusual morphological skull features – such as very wide eye sockets, an elevated brow ridge and what appears to be an additional bone at the back of the skull – that could suggest ancient, as opposed to modern, human origins.

      And Sykes has raised the bold theoretical possibility that Zana could be a remnant of an earlier human migration out of Africa, perhaps tens of thousands, of years ago. If correct, Zana could be evidence of a hitherto unknown human ‘tribe’, dating from a distant time when the human species was still evolving and whose ancestors were forced into remote regions, like the Caucasus mountains, by later waves of modern humans coming out of Africa.

      After one reads stuff like that, one has to wonder what kind of people may still be living in the vast forests of Siberia.

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