Funny historical speculation here, everyone.
Could there be a chance that thousands of years ago, there was once a civilization that crumbled much like our modern one – complete with non-White migrants and morbidly-obese Communists marching through the streets of major cities.
And maybe, just maybe, there was at that time an incident like Charlottesville in which one of these fat slobs died of a heart attack, and was eventually deified and mourned with statues in its honor.
Perhaps this is what those things we call “fertility statues” really are – monuments to a dead ancient Antifa.
I can definitely see the resemblance between the two…
The city council of Charlottesville, Virginia has voted to rename a street after Heather Heyer who was killed while protesting a white supremacist rally on August 12.
On the 4th street in Charlottesville, where Heyer, 32, died there will be a sign with her name, as requested by her mother, Susan Bro.
“Even the thought of going there now is very challenging. I didn’t even go to the site until a week after she passed away, and that was very, very difficult,” Bro told CNN affiliate WVIR. “For me, that spot is the site of my daughter’s murder.”
So, Susan, now you’re telling people that your daughter was murdered?
Pretty interesting considering the fact that you were the one who told us all that she died of a heart attack – almost certainly generated by obesity, menthol cigarettes, and the strain of pushing all that bulk through 90+ degree summer heat while dressed in black.
Heyer was among the protesters who came to confront a white supremacist rally, which gathered to demonstrate against the planned relocation of Confederate General Robert E. Lee’s statue. A driver then plowed into the crowd of counter-protesters, killing Heyer and injuring over a dozen others.
The driver, James Alex Fields Jr., 20, was charged with second-degree murder. He reportedly supported white supremacists.
Funny how we’ve heard literally nothing from Fields since his arrest nearly two months ago.
Is he being denied his rights to fair trial and gathering of evidence?
Is he even alive at the moment?
I honestly couldn’t even tell you the answers to these questions.
Some in Charlottesville suggested replacing Lee’s monument with Heyer’s, but her mother opposed the idea.
“My goal was never to replace a Confederate statue with one of Heather, and any of Heather’s family and friends who knew anything about statues said absolutely Heather would be mortified and think it was hilarious,” said Heyer’s mother, as the city was deciding how to honor her daughter’s memory.
I’m telling you straight up that history repeats itself.
We need an inquiry into these fertility statues to determine whether they were meant to honor an ancient Heather Heyer, and if so, they need to be stricken from the books as nasty icons not worth $5 on Ebay.