The last flight of The little prince
He took off with his Messerschmitt Bf-109 on a reconnaissance mission, in which he simply had to monitor the area. The German was flying over the French coast when, near Toulon, he spotted, flying some three thousand meters higher than him, a plane whose wing he could make out the tricolor insignia of French aviation. The enemy was a P-38 Lightning, a heavier and slower-moving aircraft than the powerful German fighter. He was a soldier, and they were at war. He was only doing his duty. For the rest of his life, Rippert fought back. He never targeted people, he wouldn't have been able to. Throughout his military career he only opened fire on enemy planes, it was war actions. The Me-109 quickly fell into the tail of the heavy French plane, and the young German thought that if he didn't get out of the way quickly, he would open fire. "The junk went into the water." He fulfilled his duty, fired, and before he even had time to react, the Lightning P-38 fell mortally wounded, losing itself in the waters of the blue coast of Provence.
Three years later, an underwater expedition rescued the remains of the plane with which Antoine had taken off that sunny morning on the last day of July from a French air base off the coast of Corsica. In March 2008, two French journalists from the newspaper La Provence telephoned Horst Ripper in their process of reconstructing the last steps of the magical French writer before his death. He couldn't help but admit the guilt that had gnawed at him for almost sixty-four years: "I brought him down."
Arte digital, pintura e ilustración, diseño gráfico, murales... Me dedico a todo esto... y a mucho más.
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"Deja de pensar, deja que todo fluya, siéntate al sol y disfruta de la vida."