Young Woman in Flip Flops Executed by Shot to the Head

Looks Very Young, But Was 26 Year Old and Married

This young woman was gunned down in Buique, Brazil either on Saturday the 26th or Sunday the 27th of November, 2011. Her name was Claudecy Lima da Silva Bessera (I know, lots of them da Silvas in Brazil – are they inbreeding or something?), she was 26 year old and was married to a farmer with whom she lived in a rural area of Sítio São Luiz. Her brother, Dielzo Lima Silva spent time in jail on suspicion that he killed a military police officer, 27 year old Carlos André Campos Lopes, whose body was recovered last month in Buique.

According to the civil police, the victim’s family received death threats after the killing of Carlos André Campos Lopes and said the day Claudecy Lima disappeared never to return, a black vehicle entered their residence and took the woman with them. The men in the vehicle claimed to be with the police and insisted that they were taking her to the police station for further hearing.

This obviously didn’t happen and instead of to the police station, the men took her outside of the city and executed her by a gunshot to the head. Her body was recovered near EP-270 road, 4 miles from the city center.

This was the second summary execution style killing of a woman in less than a week in Buíque this month. The police are trying to paste the pieces of puzzle together to see if the two murders are somehow related.

Author: Vincit Omnia Veritas

Thank you for eleven years of Best Motherfucking Gore.

28 thoughts on “Young Woman in Flip Flops Executed by Shot to the Head”

  1. she looks fuckable… not sure about being a farmers wife maybe more like a hoo with nailpolished finger and toe nails and shorty shorts stretched top… but what do i know maybe most brazilian yound women dress like that.

  2. Hmm… I don’t see the point of head shot executions. It was to be used as a punishment due to crime, but it’s more of an outing: a relief. Punishment is endured. You can’t endure a head shot. It’s one snap, and you’re gone.

  3. Expounding on the user musing about surnames;

    Historically, peasants (today’s “every-man”) did not have surnames. Before technology generated accessible modes of mass transit, there generally wasn’t much of a need for last names to distinguish individuals. Many people were born, raised, and died living within small communities and geographical ranges. Chances were, you weren’t going to know more than one or two of a first name; only one “Ruth”, only a jr & sr “David”, etc.

    As social “fishbowls” expanded, it made sense to attach another identifier so individuals were less likely to be confused. Can you imagine being tasked with traveling to a large, unfamiliar city to find a “John” to deliver a message or product to, with no reference image or signature? (Most people were illiterate back when.)

    Scores of people conjured surnames based on their profession, not their family history–which was often vague or non-existent for plebeians. That’s why we see so many Smiths/Blacks (blacksmiths), Bakers, Carpenters, Hunters, Fishers, Cooks, etc. millions of people sharing the same last name with no genetic relation whatsoever… So I wonder if, perhaps, “da Silva” might have similar origins.

Leave a Reply