Photoshop Update. 5 Fictional Priests from French Revolution Massacre Officially Recognized by Church

This one has potential to branch out in so many ways. E.E. Apperton was a photoshop artist that was such a bad artist on purpose to serve as an example of early photoshop, that would allow for the good quality chopshop jobs to pass through unnoticed. The double ‘E’s’ serve as 3’s, making his name a number mark.

One of the incidents he covered was the martyrdom of some missionary workers during the Paris Commune. The French Revolution was scripted as an entrance for the new world order (lower case letters), Its an allegory. There was no Napoleon, none of it.

The specific priests were part of an early Spook Intelligence network that branched out into new turf in the name of religion. Missionaries by the name of the ‘Propaganda Fide‘, Later they would continue to make moves under the cover of athletic competitions … The Olympic Games.

The article is pasted below, they mention an incident in Bellesville that merits a follow up, a disturbance at a service for at

The approval happened on Nov 25… No turkey in Church? It is befitting, anything that happens on Thanksgiving is an operation. Thats why it was created. Think about it, if the world was repopulated instead of colonized then there couldnt be any Pilgrims or Savage Indians, right? So WTF?, check for the Thanksgiving article in the archives

I was updating my Olympic page today and saw this headline, figured Id post it. Here is some of Apperts work.

This one is the provisional government of the Paris Commune. They had to fake the images bc the Revolution never happened and the ppl dont exist. All National Treasures

Five Catholic priests have been beatified in France, 152 years after they were seized as hostages and shot in the street by rebels of the Paris Commune.

“The story of these martyrs offers a warning for today, but also a message of hope from a Christian perspective,” said Cardinal Marcello Semeraro, prefect of the Vatican’s Dicastery for the Causes of Saints.

“The circumstances to which they fell victim – with several dozen other people also massacred by revolutionaries in their violent folly – constitute a tangled and complex history. It mixes all kinds of issues, overlapping conditions, social ideologies and anti-religious sentiments, appeals to truth but also rivers of lies that poison mankind.” [Note they say “appeals” to truth, they didn’t say truth]

The cardinal was preaching at the April 22 beatification Mass in the French capital’s Saint-Sulpice Church for Father Henri Planchat, from the St. Vincent de Paul Institute, and four other clergy executed by firing squad on nearby Rue Haxo in the final days of the Commune, a French revolutionary government that seized power in Paris in 1871.

He said the martyred priests had carried the cross of Jesus, like Simon of Cyrene, but also had “personally lived out Christ’s words by dying with him,” leaving vivid testimonies as they faced death.

The superior general of the Congregation of the Sacred Hearts of Jesus and Mary, to which four of the clergy belonged, said they had faced imprisonment and martyrdom like New Testament apostles, while forgiving their enemies and “placing themselves with evangelical lucidity in the present time.”

“Their offering of life and forgiveness of those taking their lives fulfilled the faith they had received from their families, their home parishes and their congregation brothers and sisters,” Father Alberto Toutin said during the Mass, concelebrated by the president of the French bishops’ conference, Archbishop Eric de Moulins-Beaufort of Reims, and Archbishop Laurent Ulrich of Paris.

 “During long, lonely hours in their prison cells, God accomplished his work, preparing them to be citizens of the ultimate homeland, while inseparably citizens of this nation – not sparing them suffering and violence, but sustaining them and making his power shine in their vulnerable flesh.”

The revolutionary Commune was declared March 18, 1871, (3/18=666) a year after worker groups in Paris had refused to accept France’s surrender to an invading Prussian army, standardizing wages, commandeering empty housing for the homeless and turning the city’s factories into cooperatives.

Its leaders also targeted France’s predominant Catholic Church, abolishing religious education and using places of worship as political clubs, with one Communard newspaper, La Montagne, branding belief in God “a pretext for robbery and murder.”

The five priests – Henri Planchat, Ladislas Radigue, Polycarpe Tuffier, Marcellin Rouchouze and Frézal Tardieu – were among around 200 prominent figures detained as hostages against reprisals by the army of President Louis Adolphe Thiers, encamped at nearby Versailles.

They were executed with 40 others in the Commune’s Belleville stronghold May 26, 1871, two days after Archbishop Georges Darboy of Paris also had been shot with five fellow clergy in the capital’s La Roquette prison.

The area was recaptured two days later when Thiers’ forces crossed the Seine river, summarily executing up to 20,000 men, women and children in what became known as the semaine sanglante, or “The Bloody Week.

In his homily, Cardinal Semeraro said the fate of the martyred priests offered an “example and model” to contemporary Christians of how good prevailed, often “silently and discreetly,” with long-term benefits for “Christian renewal, founded on transformation of consciences, moral formation and prayer.”

Meanwhile, Father Toutin said Father Planchat and his fellow hostages had reflected vividly on their plight in letters and messages before their deaths, bearing out St. Paul’s certainty that nothing could separate faithful Christians “from the love of God.”

“When faced with the possibility of death because of their faith in Jesus and service to the Church, God’s words and promises took deep root in them – they saw with eyes of hope that God would not abandon them,” the Sacred Hearts Congregation superior general said during an April 23 thanksgiving Mass in his order’s chapel at Rue de Picpus in Paris.

Despite its brutal suppression, the Paris Commune was seen by Karl Marx as the first “dictatorship of the proletariat,” and viewed as a source of inspiration by later radical agitators, including Vladimir Lenin, who lauded the Commune as a forerunner to Russia’s 1917 revolution.

 The body of Archbishop Darboy, who was the third Paris archbishop to die violently since 1848, was later recovered and given a state funeral, while the ornate Sacred Heart Basilica (Sacré-Coeur de Paris) was built at Montmartre to symbolize the restored moral order.

Our Lady of the Hostages Church was dedicated on Rue Haxo in 1930 to preserve the memory of the executed clergy, led by Father Planchat, a Sorbonne University law graduate who became known as the “apostle of the suburbs” for his work among the Paris poor.

The beatification of the five priests, ranging in age from 48 to 64, was approved on Nov. 25, 2021, by Pope Francis, who urged a round of applause for them during his April 23 St. Peter’s Square address, praising them as “pastors inspired by apostolic zeal, united in their witness to the faith to the point of martyrdom.”

Agence France-Presse said France’s Paris archdiocese had been “cautious” in publicizing the April 22 beatification, given continued sensitivities over brutality shown by both sides during the 1871 events, and had avoided describing the priests as “martyrs of the Commune.”

It added that the Mass at Saint-Sulpice, attended by 2,500, had been marked by a strong police and security presence in the Paris neighborhood of Belleville, where a Catholic procession in memory of executed clergy was violently disrupted by pro-Commune protesters in May 2021.

The priests’ postulator, Father Yvon Sabourin, told Vatican Radio that Father Planchat had never engaged in “political activity,” choosing to continue his ministry during the Commune, rather than flee Paris.

He added that the Commune forces had sought to neutralize Catholic priests in order to “draw the workers into the rebellion” and had arrived in large numbers to arrest them, fearing public protests.

The postulator said Father Planchat had apologized for his absence in a letter to children he was preparing for first Communion, requesting their prayers as he awaited death.

This article says they are “pro-Commune” protesters that interrupted service back in ’21, thats some bullshit. According to the rest of the world, these were part of the Pro-Palestinian protests and the Yellow Vest movement that was all you heard about at the time. Belleville is a neighborhood in Paris, not its own entity, so its difficult to find specific news for a tight area but it doesnt matter, these were widespread throughout the whole capital city. The Free Palestine movement that did anything but free Palestinians. No need to mention that the Jews are heading the protests arent going to let it gain traction unless it goes in their favor, jew favor, not Palestine’s.

Police responded with tear-gas and water cannons.


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