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The castrations were made with primitive tools such as a shaving knife without using any anesthetic. Selivanov had started his own sect in village of Sosnovka near Morshansk, styling himself "Son of God" and "Redeemer": The community of Selivanov's followers, numbered at 246 people, were put on trial in 1772.

The earliest records of female castrations date from 1815. Selivanov was convicted of having persuaded thirteen other peasants to castrate themselves.

Repressive measures were tried along with ridicule: male Skoptsy were dressed in women's clothes and paraded with fools' caps on through the villages. To escape prosecution some of the sect emigrated, mostly to Romania, where some of them mixed with old believer exiles known as Lipovans. Though the law was strict in Russia—every eunuch was compelled to register—Skoptsism did not abate in its popularity.

The Skoptsy became known as moneylenders, and a bench known as the "Skoptsy's Bench" stood in St. The Skoptsy may have had as many as 100,000 followers in the early 20th century, although repression continued and members of the sect were put on trial (New York Times 1910 Patrick Leigh Fermor in The Broken Road describes his encounters (in 1933/4) with two Skapetz in a Budapest tavern and as a passenger in their horse-drawn cabs: "Their crass little blue eyes were embedded in wide, soft, smooth faces covered with tiny creases and wrinkles.

"castrate"; also transliterated as Skoptzy, Skoptzi, Skoptsi, Skopzi, Scoptsy, etc.).