Monday, March 07, 2005

Aristotle Killed In Athens; The Maiden Of High Virtue

March 7th, 2005

in Hellenic Year 3438, the great teacher Aristotle was put to death by Athenians rebelling against the rule of Macedon. Aristotle, a teacher of Alexanderos of Macedon, refused to flee his home after Alexanderos’ death caused instability in the empire, and was captured by a murderous mob outside his home.

in 1794, Robert Deautrive and Y’Li’Koma produce the first popular vid, short for video play, which merged the human dramatic form with Mlosh technology to produce an entirely new art form. Their vid, Sept Jour d’Hiver (7 Days of Winter), about a woman’s goodbye to her dying father, is still regarded as one of the greatest pieces of theater ever produced in France.

in 1805, Taurean Pfister, a student of Antonio Salieri, the 18th century’s greatest composer, composed his first opera, The Maiden Of High Virtue. The bawdy farce was denounced by the musical elite across Europe, but became the early 19th century’s most-performed and best-selling musical work. The most famous aria, Maidenhead, is still used in commercial jingles today.

in 1941, Greater Zionist Resistance freedom fighters make a last-ditch effort to save Greece from falling under the heel of the German Underground. Almost 60,000 battle-hardened G.Z.R. fighters, many with ties to Greece, landed on the peninsula and moved north and west to push the G.U. back to Germany.

in 1950, the Soviet States of America denied that British physicist Klaus Fuchs had passed nuclear secrets on to them. Fuchs had been involved in the Isle of Skye project in the early 40’s in Britain, and was suspected of being a spy because his father was living in communist East Germany, an ally of the S.S.A.

in 1952, soldiers and a thing from another dimension hunt down Mikhail von Heflin and Velma Porter in the woods of East Germany. Porter and von Heflin can feel the thing in their minds as they run, and its attack is as deadly as the bullets the soldiers fire at them. They seek shelter underneath a small hill and attempt to regain their strength.

in 1987, U.S. troops occupy the Mexican side of the Rio Grand Valley and Baja California. President Ralph Shephard convinced Mexico not to counter-attack; according to him, it was “reinforcing American positions on the continent in the event of Communist attack”. Privately, though, he said that “America is only marching into its backyard.”

in 2004, two vessels splash into the Pacific, 50 miles from the Australian coast, near Darwin. One is the Huygens, which the International Space Administration already knew was damaged. The other was the quarantine ship sent up to examine the Huygens, which had been in perfect shape when it lifted off from the I.S.A. command center in Tanegashima, Japan. The I.S.A. requests that the Australian government send someone to examine the wreckage, and they turn to their nearest experts, Jacob and Livinia Sheridan, in Darwin.


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2 comments:

Cinlef said...

Hmmm aliens infest and crash a ship into the ocean this reminds me of a Stargate SG 1 episode I once saw http://www.gateworld.net/sg1/s3/322.shtml
But those were robots do you mean to say this time Earths best and brightest havew been outwited by crabs
And isnt Earth too hot for methane crabs anyway?

Cinlef said...

Ahhh they killed Aristotle noooo(just noticed that)
Say feel free to rip this off what if Roman soldiers had not killed Archimedes?I mean the man was a genius and built those ship burning mirrors what if he was given Romes resources to develop weapons and tech...think he could have got them to North America..or maybe conquer Germania...or well your the alternate historian run with it

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