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Kenneth Tellis

The Kebekois are looking for praise in all the wrong places
By Kenneth T. Tellis
Jan 23, 2016 - 5:39:56 AM

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In 1963, a group of Kebekois joined the march on Washington, D.C. where Civil Rights was the reason, and Martin Luther King stood in front of the Lincoln Memorial and gave his famous speech of "I have a Dream," to the American people. In the parade that followed, four Kebekois holding placards spoke of the suppression of their rights in Canada. Nothing ever came from that attempt to draw the world into their orbit of lies. Their propaganda and deceit just died a natural death.

In 1964 a Kebekoise chanteuse, one Pauline Julien, attempted to get publicity by calling herself a Kebekoise Edith Piaf. This was way out of line, because her comparison with the French chanteuse Edith Piaf was an insult to the French nation. Pauline Julien was a complete disaster when it came to being any kind of vocalist. So that attempt by a pseudo chanteuse also failed at getting any publicity.

Now, we have Sophie Gregoire-Trudeau attempting to use the U.S. Martin Luther King Jr. holiday to get some mileage for herself by using a song that she wrote for her daughter and sang on Martin Luther King, Jr Day to garner publicity for herself. Of course it did not sound like a song but rather a dirge, which made her whole attempt at singing a fiasco. Even her singing was of very poor quality. But the dirge that she sang is way too late now, because Martin Luther King, Jr died on April 4, 1968.

"Je me souviens!"

Kenneth T. Tellis

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