As LifeSiteNews reported, the seven-foot bronze statue, which features a nude woman with twisted cables as upper limbs and goat horns rather than hair, elicited anger and outrage after it was placed on the Appellate Division of the State Supreme Court in New York. The 'art' piece supposedly pays respects to the late Supreme Court Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg, a pro-abortion voice on the nation's highest court, and includes a mock-up of the lace collar Ginsburg frequently wore.
"A second statue, nearly identical but more than twice the size of the other, was also put on display in Madison Square Park. Together, the pair form an 'exhibit' that will be displayed in New York through the beginning of June," the report noted further, adding:
A second statue, nearly identical but more than twice the size of the other, was also put on display in Madison Square Park. Together, the pair form an “exhibit” that will be displayed in New York through the beginning of June. Shahzia Sikander is the creator of the exhibition which is called “Havah … to breathe, air, life,” (she says “Havah” means “air” in Urdu and “Eve” in Arabic and Hebrew). Sikander said the exhibit is meant to express “the indefatigable spirit of the women who have been collectively fighting for their right to their own bodies over generations.”
Conservatives have rightly argued, however, that the statues are "demonic" in their appearance and are also representative of our culture's shift away from depicting beauty to showing ugliness and darkness.
The next Republican mayor of New York should not only remove but publicly destroy this monstrosity. https://t.co/mgK5iyoyj2
— Michael Knowles (@michaeljknowles) January 25, 2023
Andrew Klavan, a podcaster with The Daily Wire and an author, has argued that the satanic future is an appropriate depiction of abortion as well as its ties to evilness and sexual promiscuity.
“This is a statue that celebrates abortion as a satanic ritual that enslaves women to male sexuality and strips them of their magisterium, their central power, which is the creation of human beings and the nurturing and raising of children,” Klavan noted, as LifeSiteNews reports.
The statues are not going to remain in New York. According to Texas Right to Life, they will remain in the Big Apple through June 4, and then be taken to the University of Houston in October.
In a statement, the university's executive director and chief curator of public art, Dr. Maria C. Gaztambide, said she was excited about “amplifying” the “reach” of the statues “beyond New York City.”
“With Havah … to breathe, air, life, Shahzia demonstrates how justice is conceptually and actively vibrant across cultures and genders,” Gaztambide said, according to the organization. “Shahzia brings to the fore the imbalances of gender and race through this exceptional work. We are proud to join forces with Madison Square Park in bringing it to fruition, while amplifying its reach beyond New York City.”
In November, late-night host Jimmy Kimmel came under fire after airing a satanic skit promoting the killing of babies on his program on Halloween night.
It began with Snuggles, the brand’s mascot, holding up a blood-stained baby shirt that appeared to be slashed. After introducing itself, the bear boasted how it made “towels fluffy, blankets cuddly” and “shirts caked with blood.”
Snuggles proceeded to address the audience: “You know what else is soft? Human flesh, baby flesh. Wait, where is your baby?” It then walked away with a knife in hand as the scene faded out. The next scene opened with a baby lying in its crib and Snuggles standing next to the innocent child.