- uploaded: Dec 13, 2011
- Hits: 158
On December 8, 2011 Google Doodle depicted the artist Diego Rivera painting a massive mural. The sun has a snake in it breathing fire. Diego is pictured painting the sun and the snake's head is shown to the right of Diego. The man in the background to the right of the sun is of Japanese ethnicity and being dressed in fine clothing represents Imperial Japan as Japan was known at the time of World War 2. The image signifies the nuclear bombing of Hiroshima and Nagasaki in World War 2, imo. There are two Mayan temples on the left toward the bottom of the mural with what appears to be blood flowing down the steps and a Mayan with his face toward a man in white shirt who appears to be a South American and a South American child, mother and another gentleman of SA ethnicity. The image relates to so-called Mayan 2012 prophesies, depicting disastrous times ahead for those in South America, imo. Toward the right of the mural somewhat of a "g" in blue is depicted which has a snake head at the right top of the "g". The workman with a drill depicts western industry, as also depicted by the office buildings. Depicted to the right of the mural are two women dressed in Japanese clothing, therefore depicting two women of Japanese ethnicity, one of whom is pointing at the industrial scene. Just as Japan got taken out in World War 2 (which imo is depicted in the image), the industry of the West will be taken out. East to West, left to right. East on the left, West on the right in the Google Doodle. Western industry being taken out is also signified by the snake in the "g". The "e" signifies the Europe Union meaning they too will be economically destroyed, imo.
The flag to the right of the mural is the flag of Mexico. Diego Rivera was Mexican.
George Freund host of Conspiracy Cafe Thursdays at 8 p.m. est at ThatChannel.com
Website: conspiracy-cafe.com (.net and .org)
Five murals by artist Diego Rivera went on display November 13, 2011 and remain on display until May 14, 2012 at the Museum of Modern Art in New York. The murals were first shown during the Great Depression with the exhibition opening on December 22, 1931 to January 27, 1932.