Note: This article may contain commentary reflecting the author's opinion.

A classic and well-known clip among Monty Python fans has resurfaced online from the hit comedy film “Monty Python’s Life of Brian.” Many viewers have taken note that the commentary presented on transgender ideology seems to have predicted modern arguments.

Twitter User SamTwits, who was be retweeted by Monty Python legend John Cleese, commented with the clip, “For anyone wondering why @elonmusk loves Monty Python. Just 40 years ahead of their time!”

Musk responded to the clip, saying, “They saw this coming in the 70’s!”

To which Cleese, who wrote and starred in the 1979 film commented,  “No complaints about this scene for 45 years. But they will start any time next week.”

In the potentially prescient clip, Stan, portrayed by comic legend, Eric Idle tells the other characters about his desire to become a woman. “I want to be a woman. From now on I want you all to call me Loretta, It’s my right as a man.”

Cleese’s character Reg asks Stan why, and he responds that he wants “to have babies.” Reg points out the obvious flaw in Stan’s desires: he lacks a womb. To which Stan accuses Reg of oppressing him.

“I’m not oppressing you, Stan; you haven’t got a womb,” Reg asks incredulously “Where’s the fetus going to gestate? You going to keep it in a box?”

Judith, portrayed by actress Sue Jones-Davies, suggests that Stan and Reg, “agree that he can’t actually have babies, not having a womb, which is nobody’s fault, not even the Romans,” but that he can have “the right to have babies,” appearing to suggest the first ever reality-defying virtue signal.

When Reg asks what the point is, Francis, played by Python founding member Michael Palin, observes that “it is symbolic of our struggle against oppression.”

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Reg snorts, “It’s symbolic of his struggle against reality.” And the scene comes full circle.

Cleese has been making headlines for the last fifteen years for his ongoing struggle against “the wokes” and recently told Reason magazine in an interview that many in modern audiences are merely awaiting the “thrill of being offended. At 83-years-old, Cleese seems to show no sign of stopping.