Since so many people have 'bought into' the notion...

That they are prisoners in their homes during the plague, abetted in this delusion (a political and moral one) by so much trash and such outrageous propaganda in the media, many different organizations have made 'virtual events', 'virtual conferences', 'virtual singalongs', of a wide variety of quality etc etc. 

Am going to stop this for a moment and make the observation that for educated adults and college students to whine in public about 'having nothing to do while quarantined' is abject foolishness and, generally speaking, an admission that one has not matured beyond the level of a child, who may indeed at times find himself at a loss for some congenial activity. These people, when they reach my age and begin to experience the weaknesses of the flesh to which we all, sooner or later, become subject are going to be the first generation of complacent inmates of the state's homes for the virtually useless and recipients of the 'gift' of euthanasia. 

Returning to the notion of 'virtual' participation in events, which of course in one variety or another we already have an abundance of-- downloading a film and watching it on a screen in the private space of one's own room is a simulacrum of the experience of watching it in the theatre as a member of an audience-- Father John Hunwicke proposed the other day the notion that one make 'spiritual pilgrimages' during the month of May to the historical English Marian shrines, 'virtual pilgrimages', if you like. He proposed a schedule here. The context, I think, is that of the interruption of the Pilgrimage to Chartres that would ordinarily occur over the long Pentecost weekend: since that can't happen, we create a solution, of sorts.

Mozart's Litany, eh, because I couldn't find a more appropriate English one e.g. the 'Sarum Litany' in the Gallicantus album Queen Mary's Big Belly.

'We'! not 'we' in the sense that I was planning on flying to Paris, although I have been close to doing so in a couple of years: as it is now, I experience discomfort and worse, alas, walking beyond a mile, let alone sixty or so over two and a half days. And St James at Compostella is out of the question now, obviously.

Some of the Marian 'destinations' Father Hunwicke suggests may be well known in England (and I do know about a few) but I'm having mixed results in my Internet searching. I can't find any satisfying information e.g. about Our Lady at the Pillar in St Paul's, London, today's destination. Whether her shrine there was somehow connected with her patronage in Aragon and Spain, I don't know. The search is part of the devotion, I reckon.