Pamplona Running of the Bulls 2012 – San Fermin 2012 – Headcam – 07/07/2012

A relative mine who is living in Germany told me that he was planning on running with the bulls this year. Here is some footage I got off the internet of this years’ run.

Pamplona Running of the Bulls 2012 – San Fermin 2012 – Headcam – 07/07/2012

Published on Jul 9, 2012 by

Headcam footage of running of the Bulls, opening run 2012. this got me a €150 fine (for filming in the run)


Spain’s Running Of The Bulls Injures Another 6


Spain Running Of The Bulls
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PAMPLONA, Spain — Six people were injured Friday but none gored during the second-to-last day of the running of the bulls in Pamplona.

Navarra Hospital said all six were hurt – in the back, arm, face or leg – in falls or when they were stepped on during a very fast run with bulls from a Seville ranch known for particularly swift dashes at Spain’s most popular summer festival.

One light brown bull running at the edge of the pack knocked people down as if they were rag dolls.

Half-way through the run, one man fell to the cobblestone streets of the city’s old quarter and got up to find several hulking bulls, along with the bell-tinkling steers that run with them, right on top of him. He managed to scurry away to safety.

The pack spread out fairly early in the two-and-half minute run, which is not good: bulls running on their own can become disoriented, thus are more likely to charge at people. Still, no one got gored.

The hospital said one injured man’s face had been stood on, but it was not clear if it was a human foot or a bull’s hoof that got him.

Two of the injured were Americans: a 36-year-old with a fractured forearm, and a 28-year-old with a face injury. The other injured were three Spaniards and a Jordanian.

The San Fermin festival, known for its virtually non-stop drinking and revelry, became world famous with Ernest Hemingway’s novel “The Sun Also Rises.”

The last of eight runs is Saturday. Afterward, revelers bemoan the end of the party by singing a song called “Pobre de Mi,” which can be translated as “woe is me.”

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