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Na-Na band's lead singer Lyovkin says he went to the military commissariat after mobilization was announced in Russia, but there is one thing he didn't know

Vladimir Lyovkin said that he went to the military commissariat after the announcement of mobilization in the Russian Federation

The lead singer of the once-popular Soviet and Russian band Na-Na, Volodymyr Lyovkin, fiercely supports the Putin regime and the war in Ukraine. According to the Z-patriot, he even went to the military registration and enlistment office after mobilization was announced in the terrorist country. However, the singer had no plans to "defend" his beloved homeland.

With a special pathos, Lyovkin said that he came to the military enlistment office for the sake of the occupiers' "eyes". The singer delivered his "patriotic" speech about being captured by the invaders during an interview with disgraced propagandist Boris Korchevnikov on Russia 1 TV channel.

"When the mobilization began, I came to the military enlistment office..." Lyovkin began.

Korchevnikov interrupted his interlocutor and, in his typical manner, asked with a breath in his voice: "You went to the military enlistment office? Why?"

The answer of the Putinist artist was not as "heroic" as the encouraging beginning of his story. "I wanted to look them in the eye," Lyovkin said.

Na-Na band's lead singer Lyovkin says he went to the military commissariat after mobilization was announced in Russia, but there is one thing he didn't know

The Na-Na singer went on to explain that he just wanted to look into the eyes of those Russians who were facing the fate of the occupying terrorists in Ukraine. Lyovkin himself, if he goes to the front, will only go "with his song." He was allegedly personally asked to do so by the military.

"I am just 55. And, by and large, I can only go as a volunteer. But when our military commander saw me, he came up to me and said: "Volodymyr Oleksandrovych, how old are you?" I answered: "55". He said: "Why did you come?" - "To talk to the guys." He said: "Good, we know what you can do. So, when it's time, you'll go there and tell them everything with your song," the Putinist said.

No less ridiculous, absurd, and certainly pretentious was Putin's story about the occupiers without arms and legs, who allegedly love Russia so much that they are ready to return to the front no matter what.

"Even those who were left without arms, without legs, many of them say: "I want to go back, I want to go to the front line, I want to help my guys as much as I can." And this is not only worthy of respect, it's simply worthy. I want to bow at the feet of the mothers of these guys and the fathers who raised them, who, despite the "lost generation", despite this, there are people in our country who are ready to stand shoulder to shoulder for the country, with their chests wide open, but with armor, of course," the Kremlin jester said on the federal channel.

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