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New York couple gets portrait of Charles Manson tattooed on their legs – with his ASHES in ink

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A New York couple paid $1,600 to have a portrait of cult leader Charles Manson tattooed on their legs, mixing some of his ashes with the ink.

Patrick Boos told TMZ that his wife, Deanne, of Niagara Falls, wanted to be the first woman to have a tattoo featuring the cult leader’s ashes, and he didn’t want her to do it alone, so he got one too.

Patrick’s is on his thigh and Deanne’s on her lower leg.

Tattoo artist Ryan Gillikin, also known as Ryan Almighty, said Manson’s ashes were mixed with red and black ink to create the eerie artwork.

He wrote on Instagram last week that he spent a great night last night with the infamous Patrick Boos and his amazing family.

“They have matching Manson tattoos, both based on my blood portraits of the old man, with something really special just in case and the ultimate memento and tribute to Charlie.”

Patrick is now reportedly thinking about getting another tattoo featuring Charles Manson’s ashes, possibly with one of his followers, Leslie Van Houten, who was convicted in 1969 of murdering several people.

Patrick's is on his thigh and Deanne's on her lower leg.

Patrick and Deanne Boos got matching tattoos by cult leader Charles Manson on their legs, mixing some of Manson’s ashes with the red and black ink.

Patrick has previously tattooed a 'Helter Skelter' and an X on his head in another tribute to Manson.  The X had to match the one the serial killer carved into his head when he was on trial for murder, and

Patrick has previously tattooed a ‘Helter Skelter’ and an X on his head in another tribute to Manson. The X had to match the one the serial killer carved into his head when he was on trial for murder, and “Helter Skelter” was a Beatles song that Manson misinterpreted as a call to foment a race war.

The matching tattoos come just 10 months after Boos, then 45, got a Helter Skelter tattoo on his head, featuring an X in the center of his forehead that matches the one the serial killer carved into his head when he was on trial for murder.

‘Helter Skelter’ was a 1969 Beatles song on the White Album, written by Paul McCartney, using a fairground ride as a metaphor.

But Manson, the leader of the infamous Manson Family cult, misinterpreted it as a subliminal call to foment a race war.

And after he ordered members of his cult to carry out a series of brutal murders, including Leno and Rosemary LaBianca, as well as pregnant actress Sharon Tate, they wrote “Death to Pigs,” “Rise” and “Helter Skelter” in blood on the screen. theatre.

In an interview with Vice, Boos said he thought the tattoo was “a unique opportunity” and called it “a piece of history.”

“I think people are fascinated with how the typical serial killer’s mind works, or why they did it,” Boos said, noting, “We really don’t know if Charles Manson did anything other than be a cult leader — he may have kill others, but he claims to have nothing to do with it.’

He added: “It’s weird that Charles is a part of me now. A little creepy, I guess.

“And I don’t think it will affect me in any way.”

But, he said, it did affect Deanne, who was upset by the tattoo’s reaction.

“She just didn’t like all the mean things people said because she cares about me,” he said. ‘Art should make people feel – especially if it has something to do with murder or serial murder.

Deanne Boos wanted to be the first woman with a tattoo with the ashes of the cult leader

Patrick said he didn't want her to do it alone, and got a matching one

Patrick, right, said his wife, Deanne, left, wanted to be the first woman to have a tattoo with the cult leader’s ashes, and he didn’t want her to go it alone

They got their tattoos from artist Ryan Gillikin, aka Ryan Almighty, who managed to get hold of some Manson's ashes from one of his grandson's boyfriend.

They got their tattoos from artist Ryan Gillikin, aka Ryan Almighty, who managed to get hold of some Manson’s ashes from one of his grandson’s boyfriend.

“I decided to pull out all the stops and add the Helter Skelter because of all the chaos going on today, still going on, with this virus and all the potential bulls*** and Black Lies Matter.

“Charlie was a prophet, if you listen to some of his interviews,” Angry said.

He added that the Helter Skelter tattoo “has nothing to do with race for me.

“I get along with pretty much everyone,” Angry said. “If I don’t like someone, it’s not because of the color of their skin, but because of their character and actions.”

“I don’t want to be like him at all,” Angry said of Manson. “I’d rather be at home with my family than around people.

“I’m just trying to get by in this world, and I like weird and bizarre things.”

He also told TMZ that he has since received mixed reviews about the tattoo, with some people finding it cool while others finding it offensive and making rude comments.

Manson was the leader of the Manson Family cult, which killed several people in 1969

After Manson's death in prison in 2017, there was a long battle over what to do with his remains - which his grandson, Jason Freeman, eventually won.

After Manson’s death in prison in 2017, there was a long battle over what to do with his remains – which his grandson, Jason Freeman, eventually won.

After Manson’s death in prison in 2017, there was a protracted legal battle over what to do with his remains – which his grandson, Jason Freeman, eventually won.

He said he would cremate Manson and scatter the ashes.

But a friend of Freeman’s, Tony Miller, managed to co-opt some of the ashes and give them to Gillikin.

He told Vice, “Long story short, Miller picked up a handful of cremains when scattering the ashes.

“Miller and Freeman then got into an argument about Miller selling funeral pamphlets without giving Jason his share.”

Since then, Gillikin has used the ashes in some of his own art, in masks and tattoos for the Boos, as well as for Manson’s former pen pal – Jason Michael Jones.

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