When the civilian President Maduro burns in effigy, soldiers can still warm their hands around the flames.
Somebody built an effigy of President Peña Nieto that was 20 feet high.
Meanwhile, in South Yorkshire, anti-Thatcher activists burned an effigy of the controversial leader.
If diplomatic relations keep deteriorating, an effigy of the queen may not be far behind.
In May, an effigy of FitzPatrick was burned on the streets of Dublin.
Huntly managed to stop a burning in effigy of a priest at the Mass.
He was buried in his own cathedral where his effigy still remains.
The villagers were greatly moved by his excellent behaviour; they erected him a temple, and said prayers before his effigy.
Here lies the effigy of the bishop in a carved and richly gilded tomb.
A gold-beater can cover the effigy of a man on horseback with a sovereign; but he must have the sovereign first.
1530s, "image of a person," from Middle French effigie (13c.), from Latin effigies "copy or imitation of something, likeness," from or related to effingere "mold, fashion, portray," from ex- "out" (see ex-) + fingere "to form, shape" (see fiction). The Latin word was regarded as plural and the -s was lopped off by 18c. Specifically associated with burning, hanging, etc., at least since 1670s.