Thursday, March 17, 2005

Saint Patrick's Day

March 17th, 2005

in 1213 AUC, a Brittanian slave attempting to escape to Eire was put to the death. The slave had been part of the underground cult of Christos which still had some few adherents even after 4 centuries of suppression by the Roman Empire. This slave, Patriclus according to some documents, had wanted to convert the people of Eire to his religion.

in 460, Patrick I, King of Eire, died in his castle in Dublin. With his influence, the Irish had been able to conquer England and Wales, and started spreading across the world over the following centuries. Today, everyone is Irish.

in 460, Patrick, a wealthy British Christian who had single-handedly converted the whole of Ireland to Christianity, died in his adopted homeland. In a few centuries, the Holy British Empire would use the legend of Patrick to convince the Irish to bow to their rule; the Irish became very loyal subjects of the Holy British Empire because of St. Patrick.

in 460, the Speaker’s Line lost several of their Irish family as they converted to Christianity. The new converts lost interest in fulfilling the dreams of Telka, and Ireland became less hospitable to those of the Line who were traveling in Europe. In a few generations, though, the Speaker’s Children would recover much of what they had lost, due to the general spread of Christianity through their ranks.

in 1762, Irish soldiers serving in New York City march to celebrate St. Patrick’s Day and their own heritage. The British governor of New York decides that this display of nationalism is unseemly and orders them stopped. After a bloody riot, known as the St. Patrick’s Day Massacre, the Irish soldiers are imprisoned and Irish immigrants in the city are forbidden from celebrating the holiday.

in 1901, Dutch painter Vincent Van Gogh begins a tour of Ireland. The artist had been saved from a severe depression by a Mlosh doctor, and had created many paintings that held a Christian theme of salvation, which he thought went well with the legend of St. Patrick and Ireland.

in 1939, the St. Patrick’s Day Revolt swept across Ireland as Great Britain joined with the German Underground to fight the Greater Zionist Resistance. The Irish, who had been treated well by the G.Z.R., felt that the British would use their loyalty as an excuse to suppress many of the freedoms they had been granted. Irish leaders began a revolution against British rule on this most famous of Irish holidays.

in 2004, the Sheridans return to Darwin for a quiet St. Patrick’s Day after their mission to retrieve the Titanian methane crabs ended in the destruction of the ship carrying them. Unfortunately, Darwin’s quiet is shattered when the tide brings in hundreds of the crabs to the small town’s shores, and the Australian military is called out.


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1 comment:

Writer said...

"Now Everybody is Irish," I LOVE IT. Also, I'm pretty sure that even if the Methane Crabs are victims of this, they arn't going to feel like talking any more.

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