CURSED DIAMONDS

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Every spec of creation is a frequency, a vibration and this vibration is not constant. It keeps changing as an object or being interacts with the objects, beings and environment around. Just like an iron filling starts behaving like a magnet when kept near one, every energy or being or object (whether positive or negative) we interact with leaves an impact on us. A diamond is no different, being the toughest stone known to mankind, it has a very long life, and through its life it interacts with countless people, situations and environs and carries with it their impressions. Here are some examples,

The Hope Diamond, which was stolen from the eye of a statue of Devi Sita, is believed to be cursed. Whoever touched or owned this diamond faced bankruptcy, misfortune and death. Later it was donated to the Smithsonian Institution National Museum of Natural History in Washington, DC.

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The Koh-i-Noor was a diamond which belonged to the Raja of Malwa but was stolen and brought misfortune to whoever owned it. According to the ancient texts, the person who owns this diamond will own the world, but will also own all its misfortunes. The diamond is currently set as one of the Crown jewels of British monarchy.

The Black Orlov diamond has served as the eye of an idol of Lord Brahma at a shrine near Pondicherry, India and was stolen by a monk who died by falling from a building. Later it was gifted to a Russian princess called Nadia Orlov, who allegedly jumped off her palace building shortly after coming in contact with the gem. Then, a diamond dealer named JW Paris bought the jewel. However, after a few days he died by falling from one of New York’s tallest buildings. Later, when New York dealer Charles F Winson came in possession of it, he placed it in a spectacular necklace with 124 other diamonds and sold it. Death and misfortune continued to follow this diamond wherever it went.

The gorgeous Regent diamond that was mined in India was stolen from the mine by a slave for an English sea captain who killed the slave after getting the diamond. Before dying, the slave laid a curse on the gem. Later, English governor Thomas Pitt bought the diamond from the sea captain and sold it to the French Regent Philippe II of Orleans, which is when it received its name. However, the purchase proved to be bad for the Regent as shortly after he came in contact with the gem, sudden deaths happened in his family. The gem was later stolen during the French Revolution by Napoleon and brought him ill-fate. It is said that the Regent diamond was set in the handle of his sword from which he fought the Battle of Waterloo.

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