December 4, 2018 4.10 pm This story is over 33 months old

Bol***ks To Brexit bus tour stopping in Lincoln

There will be a singing Boris Johnson impersonator

A Bol***ks To Brexit bus tour sets off this Friday, with a stop planned in Lincoln in two weeks.

The pro-EU tour will begin on Friday, December 7 at 9am in Westminster and continue across the UK.

On Wednesday, December 19 the bus will start in Newcastle at 9am before stopping in Durham at 11.30am.

Three hours later it is listed to arrive in York before reaching Lincoln Brayford at around 5.15pm.

It’s been organised by a campaign group asking remain voters to demand another vote on the final Brexit deal.

The bus will stop at 50 towns and cities across the UK, staging rallies for the local Remain campaign groups.

There will be an MC and speakers on the bus tour, while the rallies will also feature musical performances from Madeleina Kay (the #EUsupergirl) and singing Boris Johnson impersonator Drew Galdon, who is known as #FauxBoJo.

Crowdfunding campaign

A crowdfunding page’s original campaign raised £15,940 with 841 supporters. It is now accepting ongoing donations to support the campaign with the total now over £17,000 in 38 days.

The slogan ‘Bol****ks To Brexit’ is controversial and provocative with the hope of engaging attention to cause more debate about Brexit negotiations.

The brand originated from the No.10 Vigil protest group in London, which has seen over 700,000 ‘Bol****ks To Brexit’ stickers sold on the EU Flag Mafia store.

The campaign states the more money that is raised the more towns and cities can be visited to help them achieve greater national and local press coverage.

The Bol****ks To Brexit bus tour itinerary.

For many, unless the feelings of the general population have been reversed, the campaign will fall on deaf ears. In Lincoln, 56.9% of voters chose to leave the European Union.

The Lincolnite previously asked the people in the city what they make of Theresa May’s final deal proposals.

All were united in thinking the deal negations had turned sour and were sceptical about the final version being passed through parliament.

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