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Biddenden Maids' Cake Pan
0c41d1ec6f20e66fbabcf91bde31cbb7

Origin

Biddenden Maids

Type

Cake Pan

Effects

Those that eat the cakes will feel charitable

Downsides

Can cause eaters to combine with other

Activation

Eating cakes from the pan

Collected by

Warehouse 8

Section

Gandhi-503JH

Aisle

761182-4387

Shelf

347543-5483-640

Date of Collection

July 17th, 1398

[Source]


OriginEdit

Mary and Eliza Chulkhurst, commonly known as the Biddenden Maids, were a pair of conjoined twins supposedly born in Biddenden, Kent, England, in the year 1100. They are said to have been joined at both the shoulder and the hip, and to have lived for 34 years. It is claimed that on their death they bequeathed five plots of land to the village, known as the Bread and Cheese Lands. The income from these lands was used to pay for an annual dole of food and drink to the poor every Easter. Since at least 1775, the dole has included Biddenden cakes, hard biscuits imprinted with an image of two conjoined women.

EffectsEdit

Eating cakes made from the pan makes the eater feel more charitable towards others, giving them nourishment and other needs without asking for compensation. A slight warning: those that eat the cake may randomly become conjoined to any person they touch.

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