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Tuesday, May 24, 2022
HomeLatest NewsSilvio and Pablo (churches)

Silvio and Pablo (churches)

A year ago, Pablo Iglesias retired from institutional politics. As they say, he left with the music elsewhere. However, the echoes of their presence continue to form part of the Common Information Channel, a noise that the media cannot do without. Because if they do, if they do without Pablo Iglesias in their news and headlines, the media will have to look for someone else – or someone else – to clean their fleas. And that’s something they don’t think about yet.

When Pablo Iglesias lost the Madrid elections to Isabel Diaz Ayuso, he publicly delivered his farewell speech with a short but intense speech, culminating in a stanza from a song by Silvio Rodriguez that goes like this:

I don’t know what fate is.

Walking was what I was.

This is the same verse that heads one of the most interesting chapters of Verdades a la cara, a book that Pablo Iglesias has just published in Navona, edited by Aitor Riveiro. In the aforementioned chapter, Iglesias tells us that he has made the decision to leave the post of vice president behind Yolanda Diaz. Thus, Iglesias began a transition within the political organization in order for Yolanda Diaz to take the place he was leaving.

The decision to step down as Vice President of the Government, as the book’s subtitle states, was one of many memories of the wild years; a time when Pablo Iglesias was so wrong that his fate was hopeless. Perhaps, after the noted institutional journey, our friend learned that the only possible fate of a man is the body of a woman, and that this fate is nothing more than a definition of a man in the style of that other that Homer sang in the taverns of Greek ports for a few coins, whom he called Ulysses.

Because it is in the Odyssey that we find archaic vicissitudes in their purest form, a story in which there is no shortage of Cyclopes or Laestrigons, and the embrace of a woman waiting for the return of a hero for whom fate does not exist, and when it does, it ceases to be fate, because the hero decides.

I don’t know if I’m explaining myself, but just in case, the best thing they can do is to succumb to the verbal fire contained in Silvio Rodriguez’s song called “El necio”; a song in which a Cuban tells us how every person who considers himself a man must continue to play the lost game, breaking patterns and worlds, condemning the owners of hunger and borders. Otherwise, man will cease to be a man, and sanity and order, with their methodical determination, will take care to make him die.

With such a lyrical farewell, Pablo Iglesias died briefly in order to continue to live forever. That is why there is not a day from the Unified Information Channel that they do not shoot to kill. But they rarely get it right, and when they do, we already know what’s going on.

In other words, Pablito Iglesias loves bullets more than beer. That’s why he’s still more alive than before he left with the music elsewhere.


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