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Dec 06 2019

17th Century Painting Banished by Vegan Snowflakes

Why should social justice warriors have all the fun when it comes to erasing Western culture? Militant vegan and vegetarian students have managed to banish a 17th century painting that they have decided to find offensive for depicting food.

From Cambridge University:

The painting by Flemish artist Frans Snyders, called “The Fowl Market,” depicts a butcher standing among several dead animal carcasses and seeming to prepare a series of fowl to eat while a dog begs to get into the shop.

After reported complaints from vegetarian and vegan students, it was removed from the Hughes Hall dining room last month.

Have a look at the ideologically intolerable artwork here.

The exhibition curators agreed to remove the painting, citing “contemporary concerns about our relationship with food.”

Our relationship with food used to consist of eating it. In the age of pitilessly intolerant moonbattery, it increasingly consists of piously declining to eat it, feeling guilty about eating it, and demanding that others refrain from eating it.

PETA crowed victoriously that students “don’t want to see carcasses on their plates — or their walls.”

By the time utopia has been achieved, all artwork suggesting a normal human diet will have gone down the memory hole.

On a tip from rpp618.



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