ed note–in the wake of the disasterous decision by certain persons within the ‘troof movement’ to embrace inane conspiracy theories surrounding Sandy Hook, such as ‘the Mossad did it’ or the equally ridiculous ‘it never happened’ and the manner by which this has now all been given front-page coverage in the JMSM, we can expect more and more instances such as the one described below to take place in order to further alienate/incriminate the 9/11 truth movement and make everyone associated with these groups appear like wackos.
A woman had been arrested for defacing a famous painting at France’s Louvre-Lens gallery, writing ‘AE911Truth’ at the bottom of the painting.
The woman had scribbled the writing, which is related to a website called as ‘Architects and Engineers for 9/11 Truth’, on the celebrated ‘La Liberty guidant le Peuple’ (Liberty leading the people) painting, which was painted by French artist Eugene Delacroix in 1830, New York Daily News reports.
Fortunately, the Louvre had confirmed that it has managed to save the painting as the black marker had not penetrated the upper layer of varnish and has been successfully removed.
According to the supporters of the website which had led to the defacing, they are seeking to establish the truth of the September 11, 2001 suicide airliner attacks on New York’s Twin Towers.
Expressing his consternation over the incident, Vincent Pomarede, head of the Louvre’s painting department, said that the painting has become an icon and a symbol for France and has remained famous throughout the ages.
Pomarede added that it becomes difficult to handle such an incident as the gallery has strong relationships with its paintings.
Painted in 1830, the work was on loan from the main Louvre in Paris to the new 150 million euro Louvre-Lens gallery in northern France inaugurated in December 2012 by French President Francois Hollande.
Delacroix’s “Liberty Leading the People” was painted after the 1830 July Revolution as a symbol of reconciliation following the overthrow of Bourbon King Charles X and the ascent to the throne of his cousin Louis-Philippe, Duke of Orleans.