About Eeyore

Canadian artist and counter-jihad and freedom of speech activist as well as devout Schrödinger's catholic

15 Replies to “A night at the Opera, in Romania”

    • People asked Georg Friedrich if he could compose the Hallelujah Chorus in just one week.

      He calmly replied, “I can Händel it.”

  1. Corley rembered me of Corey Hart, which I liked.
    Didn’t know he’s Jewish, looks white/European.

    Some of these acts, who where strongly supported
    in Europe like Blondie, Cars, Suzi Quatro, Stray Cats.

    I remember that Canadian “Men Without Hats” sang
    British English in their songs. They are at war now:



  2. Nobody knows Weinreb. No Jewish Wiki about him. They see him as a “traitor”.



    Was Eva Braun jewish?


    Why Hitler had a Jewish doctor and loved a Jewish girl who was born on his birthday?


  3. That national anthem is a call to arms to fight against the Islamic invaders, I can see why the Romanians sang it and why the traitors in the west hate it.

    • “Written during the 1848 revolution by Andrei Mure?ianu and set to the music of Anton Pann by Gheorghe Ucenescu and originally titled “Un r?sunet” (An Echo), the poem’s theme of revolution, liberty, and patriotism, quickly became popular with Romanians, especially in subsequent national struggles, earning the song the nickname of the “Romanian Marseillaise“. It was first used as a national anthem by the short-lived Moldavian Democratic Republic in 1917-1918 (and was the first anthem in use by independent Moldova from 1991-1994) and was long regarded as an unofficial Romanian anthem. It was heard frequently during the protests against the communist government in late 1989 and was officially confirmed as the national anthem in the spring of 1990. The original work has eleven verses, but only four (verses 1, 2, 4, and 11) are usually performed as the official lyrics (although on special occasions, such as National Anthem Day (July 29, the anniversary of its first performance in 1848), the full lyrics can sometimes be heard).”

      • “The Revolutions of 1848, known in some countries as the Spring of Nations, People’s Spring, Springtime of the Peoples,[3] or the Year of Revolution, were a series of political upheavals throughout Europe in 1848. It remains the most widespread revolutionary wave in European history.”

        “The revolutions were essentially democratic in nature, with the aim of removing the old feudal structures and creating independent national states. The first revolution began in January in Sicily. Revolutions then spread across Europe after a separate revolution began in France in February. Over 50 countries were affected, but with no coordination or cooperation among their respective revolutionaries. According to Evans and von Strandmann (2000), some of the major contributing factors were widespread dissatisfaction with political leadership, demands for more participation in government and democracy, demands for freedom of press, other demands made by the working class, the upsurge of nationalism, and the regrouping of established governmental forces”

      • “Romanian, awaken your Spirit from the sleep of Death
        Impressed upon you by Tyrannies of barbarians;
        Now or never, fashion a new destiny,
        Stronger than your foes’, a fate for them to bow to.
        Now or never, our legacy prove to all,
        That through our veins still flows the Blood of Ancient Rome
        That in our chests we proudly hail a Name,
        Triumphant in battle, the Name of Trajan.
        Raise your strong brow and gaze around you
        As trees stand in a forest, brave youths, a hundred thousand
        An order they await, ready to pounce, as wolves among the sheep
        Old men, and young, from mountains high and open plains.
        Gaze mightily, glorious shadows, Michael, Stephen, Corvine
        The Romanian nation, your descendants,
        With weapons in their hands, with your Fire burning
        “Life in Liberty or Death”, all shout together.
        You were vanquished by the evils of envy
        By the blind disunity at the Milcov and Carpathians
        But we, our Spirit touched by saintly Liberty,
        Swear allegiance, to be forever Brothers.
        A widowed mother from the time of Michael the Great
        Asks of her sons a helping hand today
        And curses, with tears in her eyes, whosoever
        In times of such great danger, proves to be a traitor.
        May lightning bolts, thunder and brimstone kill
        Whoever retreats from the glorious battle
        When motherland or mother, with a tender heart,
        Will ask us to pass through sword and flame.
        Is not enough the yatagan of the barbaric crescent
        Whose fatal wounds we feel burning today;
        Now, the knout intrudes on our ancestral lands,
        But with God as witness, we will fight it to the Death
        Is not enough the despotism and its unseeing eye
        Which for centuries enslaved us, as cattle?
        Now, attempt the cruel, in their blind haughtiness,
        To steal our Language, but we will fight them to the Death
        Romanians of the four corners, now or never,
        Be United in your Thoughts, United in your Feelings
        Shout out to the world that the Danube is stolen
        Through intrigue and coercion, malicious plots.
        Priests, with the Cross before you, as the army is Christian,
        The motto is Liberty and its goal eternal
        Better dead in battle, in full glory
        Than be enslaved again in our ancestral homeland”

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