A Canadian woman has decided to return one of the artifacts stolen from Pompeii in 2005 in hopes of ridding herself and her family of the “curse” that has allegedly bothered her ever since.
The woman, who identified herself only as “Nicole” in a letter with stolen items, claims she was “young and stupid” at the time and wanted “a piece of history that nobody could . ” But after suffering two bouts of cancer and financial difficulties, she no longer wants anything to do with him.
“I just want to remove the curse that has been inflicted on me and my family,” she wrote in a letter to a Pompey-area travel agency, who in turn shared it with the local police, according to Il Messagero of Italy did.
“Please accept these artifacts so that you do the right thing for the mistake I made. I am sorry, one day I will return to your beautiful country to apologize personally, ”said Nicole.
Tourism finally came to know about the history of His Majesty.
Items she was involved in were two mosaic tiles, two pieces of amphora juices, and a wall piece.
Nicole further claimed that she had some friends who stole additional artifacts during her 2005 trip – Alastain and Kimberly – and she urged them to return the goods. Police later confirmed that a second letter, with more artifacts, actually came from Canada, according to CTV News of Canada, with a letter signed by Alastain and Kimberly Gee.
Click here to sign UP for our spouse.
Both expressed remorse and apologized for their actions. He also wished that lost souls in Pompeii would be able to “rest in peace”, the outlet reported.
A representative from Pompeii’s Archeological Park further confirmed to CTV News that officers often receive packages from people who feel remorse after taking household items found in the ruins.
Follow us on Facebook for more real-life news
Pompeii’s Archaeological Park reopened to tourists in May 2020 after closing months earlier amid the outbreak of the coronavirus epidemic.
In 1997, the ruins along the archaeological areas of Herculaneum and Torre Annujata, a UNESCO World Heritage Site, were demolished after undergoing a $ 113 million renovation just before the coronovirus epidemic.