In the opening line of The Prodigal Band is this statement: “If dead rock stars could talk.”
It was uttered by a man called ‘Trenchcoat’ who partook in the attempt to murder, or at least do great harm, to the members of the prodigal band Sound Unltd, and he speaks the above opening line in Chapter One of the third novel in the trilogy. ‘Trenchcoat’ works for a secret society of assassins called ‘the Dark Web’ that does the bidding of the evil satanic group the Hellyons and also the evil secret society of elitists called the Novordo Club.
But instead of posting The Prodigal Band Trilogy snippets for now, I am posting actual truth about the possible fates of those in the music industry that went against the narrative that serves the rulers of this industry, including record label owners, parent company owners, handlers, venue owners, etc. Because the prodigal band Sound Unltd did serve the owners and the evil, but did begin turning toward industry truth after various tribulations, repenting in the end. The snippets about this will appear in the next post next week.
For now, I will provide some examples of this truth that there is a price to pay for going against the narrative, using several links to researched articles, some with videos.
This post will offer evidence that a number of rock stars (and not just rock stars by the way…the murders of rappers Biggie Smalls aka Notorious B.I.G and Tupak Shakur are clearly of evil intent relating to rival record companies…check this out in the link to Vigilant Citizen below) died under suspicious circumstances that while are considered ‘suicides’ are more likely murders. This includes members of the notorious “27 Club” (Jimi Hendrix, Jim Morrison, and Kurt Cobain) as well as Stephen Hutchence, Chris Cornell, Chester Bennington, and Avicii, who was a DJ…they ‘suicided’ by hanging from doorknobs.
The rest of this post tells why the ‘suicides’ are more likely punishments for the rockers’ desires to expose evil in the industry and in the corridors of the elites who rule this world, not just the ‘industry.’