The Coronavirus Pavilions

Life is majestic. Human closeness is especially amazing.

The body that we have is a conscious medium, a medium of knowledge and an eye for the Universe to sense itself. There are the cosmos, stars and galaxies, dark energy, space, earth, ocean, rocks and all the physical manifestations.

There are delicate places in the world. This locality has become so transparent that it physically perceives its environment and the nearness of others. Sport and worship Pavilions packed with people to observe the play or prayer, to travel together on the bus, train or plane, to evolve the human spirit and to live their ego despite how wrong or right it might be!

People love to be together in praise and shame. People eat what they find in the environment, and it matters that it is suitable for the pallet.

But at times the food is dangerous and carries viruses that attack Humanity in its closeness and in the spirit of:

“I love you.”

The closeness of Humanity, and consequently the City of Wuhan, was overtaken by the Coronavirus Plight that failed to precipitate the virus of COVID-19.

Herbert Morrison would practically have described the Coronavirus as follows:

“Humanity is practically standing still now. They’ve dropped Corona infected humans out of the closeness of the Chinese people’s ship; and (uh) many masked men have taken them to hold them off and incarcerate them down on the field. It’s starting to rain again; it’s the rain has (uh) slacked up a little. The medical staff of the ship are just holding it (uh) just enough to keep it from, oh God, it’s bursting into flames! Get this, Charlie; get this, Charlie! It’s fire, and it’s crashing! It’s crashing terribly! Oh, my! Get out of the way, please! It’s burning, bursting into flames and it’s falling on the nearby people and all the folks between it. This is terrible; this is one of the worst catastrophes in the world. Oh, it’s [unintelligible] its flames… Crashing, oh! No, four or five hundred feet into the sky, and it’s a terrific crash, ladies and gentlemen. There’s smoke, and there are flames, now, and people crashing to the ground, on to the infected people. Oh, the Humanity and all the victims are screaming around here! I told you; it — I can’t even talk to people, their friends are there! Ah! It’s if it’s a. ah! I can’t tell, ladies and gentlemen. Honest: it’s just laying there a mass of smoking human wreckage. Ah! And everybody can hardly breathe and talk and scream. I’m sorry. Honest, I can scarcely breathe. I’m going to step inside, where I cannot see it. Charlie, that’s terrible. Ah, ah, I can’t. Listen, folks; I’m going to have to stop for a minute because I’ve lost my voice. The worst thing I’ve ever witnessed.”

Note from the Author: The text of Herbert Morrison was modified to describe the Coronavirus. Herbert Morrison, Transcription of WLS radio broadcast describing the Hindenburg disaster, 6 May 1937

This tale is a tribute to President Xi Jinping and the people of China that has done so much to restrict and stop the virus and to warn the world of the plight.

Author: Mattheus Frederik



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