Victim or Victims may refer to:

Read more about Victim:  In Non-fiction, In Music, Other Uses

Other articles related to "victim, victims":

Victim - Other Uses
... Victim, in psychotherapy, a posited role in the Karpman drama triangle model of transactional analysis FBI Victims Identification Project of the ...
R V Constanza
... criminal law, that assault could be committed by causing the victim to apprehend violence which was to take place some time in the not immediate future, that ...
Wedgie - Variations
... The Melvin is a variant where the victim's underwear is pulled up from the front, to cause injury, or, at least, severe pain to the victim's genitals ... The Hanging Wedgie is a variant in which the victim is hung from his or her underwear, elevated above the ground ...
Torture Chamber - Methods of Coercion
... The torture chamber was specifically designed to evoke fear in the victims ... the view of the chamber, the torture implements and the executioner did not cause the victim to confess, a full-scale torture session was planned ... To prepare for torture, the victim was stripped naked with hands tied ...
Text And Rubrics Of The Roman Canon - Anamnesis
... glorious majesty from the gifts that you have given us, the pure victim, the holy victim, the spotless victim, the holy Bread of eternal life and the Chalice of everlasting salvation) ...

Famous quotes containing the word victim:

    each new victim treads unfalteringly
    The never altered circuit of his fate,
    Bringing twelve peers as witness
    Both to his starry rise and starry fall.
    Robert Graves (1895–1985)

    Each victim of suicide gives his act a personal stamp which expresses his temperament, the special conditions in which he is involved, and which, consequently, cannot be explained by the social and general causes of the phenomenon.
    Emile Durkheim (1858–1917)

    I am the wound and the knife!
    I am the slap and the cheek!
    I am the limbs and the rack,
    And the victim and the executioner!
    I am the vampire of my own heart.
    Charles Baudelaire (1821–1867)