Another new bizarre conspiracy theory about the fate of confirmed-dead Russian Wagner boss Yevgeny Prigozhin has emerged, this time involving his wife.
Since Prigozhin's plane came crashing down with the Wagner boss among 10 on board, rumours have been swirling that he might not be dead after all.
Despite actual DNA confirmation of his death, it has been claimed he's living in another country somewhere plotting the demise of Vladimir Putin.
READ MORE: Last pics of Yevgeny Prigozhin alive where locals called him the 'second Nelson Mandela'
In a mad new twist, it has now emerged that the woman who was supposed to be the wife of Prigozhin at his funeral yesterday was actually a body double . . . like that of Prigozhin on the plane.
A solemn woman seen at the Porokhovskoye graveyard was earlier identified as the warlord’s reclusive wife Lyubov Prigozhina, 52.
But later Russian media outlets disclosed it was Irina Krasavina, spouse of his main body double Leonid Krasavin, who attended the tomb.
Billionaire Progozhin was known to use body doubles, and famously, to have multiple disguises himself.
“The wife of Yevgeny Prigozhin's double visited his grave the day after the funeral,” reported Russian Telegram news channel Basa reported.
Journalists initially confused the wife of Prigozhin's double Irina Krasavina with the real widow.
She was actually accompanied by Polina Prigozhina, 31, the real eldest child Prigozhin.
Prigozhin’s headstone poem revealed as bizarre phrase fuels conspiracy he’s still alive
Images from his closed funeral – allegedly organised by Prigozhin's mother Violetta – show armed guards, sniffer dogs and the appearance of a strange poem framed and placed on the headstone.
According to Kremlin-backed Russian media outlet Moskovskij Komsomolets and Telegram channels Rotunda and VChK-OGPU, a framed poem spotted during the funeral on the headstone, which was attended by wife Lyubov Prigozhina, reads: “How do I step on the threshold, not understanding, not deciding.
“Are you my son or God?
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“That is, dead or alive?”
The line is from a poem written by Russian/Soviet Union poet Joseph Brodsky called Still Life.
A hearse was seen being driven around St Petersburg on its way to the Porokhovskoye Cemetery earlier in the day, and Rotunda claims that the Russian Ministry of Internal Affairs did not know where the funeral was taking place.
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