In the novel Quo Vadis (and two subsequent films of the same name), Nero’s court advisor, Petronius, pens a farewell letter to Nero before he kills himself in protest of the tyrant. The letter could well be applied to the mutilation of the arts now being perpetrated by those selling the so-called ‘vaccine’ and booster shots (mRNA spike proteins).
“To Nero, emperor of Rome, master of the world, divine pontiff. I know that my death will be a disappointment to you since you wished to render me this service yourself. To be born in your reign is a miscalculation, but to die in it is a joy.
“I can forgive you for murdering your wife and your mother, for burning our beloved Rome, for befouling our fair country with the stench of your crimes. But one thing I cannot forgive: the boredom of having to listen to your verses, your second-rate songs, your mediocre performances.
“Adhere to your special gifts, Nero. Murder and arson, betrayal and terror. Mutilate your subjects, if you must. But with my last breath, I beg you: do not mutilate the arts. Farewell, but compose no more music. Brutalize the people, but do not bore them as you have bored to death your friend, the late Gaius Petronius.”
The scene is here in the 1950s version of the film:
The Polish version of the film is worth watching:
One could as easily write an appeal to the CCP and globalists, and whoever else is behind the relentless ‘vaccine’ propaganda: poison us, murder us, violate our rights, rob us of our freedoms, destroy our society — but I beg you, do not subject us to any more of this relentless mewling vapid propaganda. Have mercy: do not continue to drown us in a sea of bland mediocrities and deceitful platitudes. At least have the decency of the tyrants of old to kill us openly and directly, and not mask it with saccharine pop songs and fake morality.
Below is a video blog by Paul Joseph Watson lamenting a recent ‘booster’ promotional song (using synthesized vocals). It appears to be done by the late-night show host Jimmy Fallon. Anything in service to our new masters. I almost feel for Fallon for the price he will pay for selling his soul: “what does it profit a man if he gains the whole world but loses his soul?” (Mark 8:36) He doesn’t believe in any of it but does what he’s told, for money.