Writers Neil Gaiman and Terry Prachett’s novel Good Omens, a hilarious and poignant take on the Apocalypse, is now a miniseries currently streaming on Amazon Prime. In the book and the live-action adaptation, a group of Satanic nuns—the Chattering Order of St. Beryl—attempts to position the baby Antichrist into a place where he can grow into his power… with chucklelicious results.

Pulling inspiration from the book, an a capella group taking the name of the Chattering Order of St. Beryl has been making comedic waves everywhere from America’s Got Talent to SXSW, bringing their talent in performing covers of Queen songs as well as original content. In the course of their performances, they’ve even gotten the blessing of Mr. Gaiman himself.

We recently caught up with Sister Grace Voluble, one of the group’s members, who was gracious enough to tell us where she gets her inspiration for creating songs about and for the Antichrist, as well as working with her order to make those songs suitable for human consumption.


You can watch Good Omens now on Amazon Prime. And for more Chattering Order goodness, check out the video for their song “Brand New Baby Smell”!


About The Author

Managing Editor

Jed W. Keith is managing editor for FreakSugar and has been a writer with the site since its start in 2014. He’s a pop culture writer, social media coordinator, PR writer, and technical and educational writer for a variety of companies and organizations. Currently, Jed writes for FreakSugar, coordinates social media for Rocketship Entertainment and GT Races, and writes press copy and pop culture articles for a variety of companies and outlets. His work can also be seen in press releases for the Master Musicians Festival, a Kentucky event that drawn acts such as Willie Nelson, the Counting Crows, Steve Earle, and Wynona Judd. His work was featured in the 2018 San Diego Comic-Con convention book for his interview with comic creator Mike Mignola about the 25th anniversary of the first appearance of Hellboy. Jed also does his best to educate the next generation of pop culture enthusiasts, teaching social studies classes--including History Through Film--to high school students.