Porn film made at the First World War memorial, France

Although ordinary acts of desecration during the colonial period included graffiti and vandalism, explicit materials such as videos and photos are becoming rampant all over the magnificent buildings built during the First World War to remember the fallen heroes.
The most recent incident saw French lovers given a sixteen -week suspended prison term for making an adult video at the “Vimy Ridge memorial” next to Arras, France. After pleading guilty of exhibitionism, the couple was fined 400 Canadian dollars each as well as ordered to pay an extra euro (80 pence) as a symbolic in damages to the nation, which lost over 60,000 men in the battle field. A Local Adult Model Agency has declined to make any comment.

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Most of the Canadians died in the “Battle of Vimy Ridge,” on April 9, 1917, to April 12, 1917, when four recruits of the Canadian military received Victoria Crosses.

Irrespective of the sacrifice and bold move honored by the Canadian National Vimy Memorial, the two are believed to have stripped off their clothes and went ahead to perform sex acts next to the soaring stone structure. They went further to post the video online and invited people to pay a certain fee so that they can access the video. Their sentence came almost seven months after another couple was arraigned in court for taking nude pictures of themselves at the same spot. This latest incidence which was heard at Arras criminal court involved a married couple, who are in their early 30s. However, lawyers expressed their great concern at the continuous increase in such affairs at the memorial. The two accused were alleged to have found out how to be a pornstar from various websites.

Through prosecutor Elise Bozzolo, “The memorial is known for a long time as an area where voyeurism and exhibitionism are rampant.” On a similar note, officers who investigated the case pointed out that similar cases were reported at other memorials as well as military graveyards on a regular basis. According to a police spokesman in Arras,” It is an issue that appears to be getting more complicated day in day out, and people appear to get a perverse gratification out of this behavior.” As a matter of fact, the “Canadian National Vimy Memorial” took almost eleven years to construct and was revealed by King Edward VIII in front of over 50,000 veterans as well as their families back in 1936.
All in all, the battlefield park surrounding it was granted in perpetuity to the Canadians in 1922, and the site now attracts over half a million visitors each year who visit the area to honor the fallen heroes.