30 October, 2013

Innocent Young Americans Went “Over the Rainbow” Permanently

Posted by Socrates in Germany, history, History for newbies, Japan, jewed culture, jewed foreign policy, jewed politics, movies, Socrates, Wizard of Oz, World War II at 10:01 pm | Permanent Link

It’s funny: whenever I watch The Wizard of Oz, I think about this: how many nice young men in Iowa and Indiana watched Judy Garland sing this song in movie theaters in 1939, only to lose their lives a few years later in faraway places like Guadalcanal and Tarawa Atoll in a war that wasn’t even theirs? And how ironic, the only reason we got into a feud with the Japanese was because doing so provided America with a “back door” into war with Germany. The whole thing was a clever set-up, and our innocent, small-town boys paid for it with their lives.

[Movie clip: song Somewhere Over the Rainbow].


  1. Similar posts:

  2. 11/01/08 Japan Becoming Like America 31% similar
  3. 02/24/19 The Jews: Vicious Thugs Who Always Pose as “Innocent Victims” 30% similar
  4. 12/11/15 Pearl Harbor: the Crippled Commie FDR Wanted It To Happen 29% similar
  5. 02/14/10 Green Marxism’s Story Unraveling Quickly 27% similar
  6. 12/07/14 Remember When Obama Said That Only Native Americans… 25% similar
  7. 19 Responses to “Innocent Young Americans Went “Over the Rainbow” Permanently”

    1. Howdy Doody Says:

      Sad, and worthy for young and old brain washed today to ponder this history as to why today is a Horror for working class Whites.

      The war was foisted on White America, just like the “depression” and the enemies of the Republic used it a a excuse to recruit to their anti White joo communist party which existed in all cities.

      FDR told some angry Congressmen who upset about communist’s and FDR if I remember correctly said “some of my best friends are, etc.

    2. CW-2 Says:

      Many of the boys from small-town America and the farming communities of Iowa and Indiana were the genetic cream of the nation. Big jew made sure their genetic treasure would be forever removed from the gene pool, and fine young White girls would never find the husbands they deserved.

      It’s exactly as jews say in their ‘holy book’, “the best of the goyim must be killed”.

    3. fd Says:

      The great danger of a Republic is centralized authority. The Federals on the Potomac have never exercised a friendly relationship with Europe. Those people prefer muscle and threats.

      By the end of WW1, Europeans were exhausted. Germany’s terms were simple: Let’s go back to the way things were before the war. They held their hand out as a friend with no ambitions to supplant what already existed. For centuries the people of Europe had solved their problems this way which explains why the countries have largely remained intact. But the federals didn’t like the winner. Fresh American troops invaded the continent to up start the war. Germany was put down only to rise again.

      The twin invasions into Europe by American armies denied Europeans their spiritual evolution.

    4. fd Says:

      add on: The twin invasions into Europe by American armies denied Europeans and Americans their spiritual evolution.

    5. fd Says:

      Follow the Yellow Brick Road. I read years back that it was a Jewish allegory–Follow The Money. That may not be the case, but it sounds about right.

      I believe Gone With The Wind was released in 1939. Southerners seldom speak of it, because we know it’s a Silly Love story.

    6. Tim McGreen Says:

      Gone with the Wind and The Wizard of Oz are considered by many as two of the greatest films ever made. Both were filmed in revolutionary Technicolor, both competed against each other for numerous Academy Awards and both were released in 1939.

      Germany’s terms for allowing Russia to exit WWI, The February 1918 Treaty of Brest-Litovsk, seemed unnecessarily harsh. But Soviet War Minister Trotsky realized he had no choice but to accept those terms. A year later Germany itself would be forced to accept the harsh terms of the Versailles Treaty. So what goes around comes around.

      Both Hitler and Roosenfeld knew the only way their countries were going to get out of the Depression was to start another war. But Germany’s re-arming program was already secretly underway even before the “Nazis” came to power in 1933. Hitler simply continued and expanded it. However, it seems obvious that Hitler was not interested in another war against France and England, that his real goal was to attack the USSR.

      I still maintain that Hitler should never have attacked the Soviet Union. If Stalin was the bad guy then he should have been allowed to make the first move. But Stalin admired Hitler and the New Order in Germany. Contrary to what the right wing revisionistas say Stalin was never interested in conquering Europe and becoming another Napoleon.

      Additionally, Operation Barbarossa was carried out despite the pleas of Hitler’s best generals and field marshalls to forget about it. The fact that Hitler ignored their wise council caused even more hostility between the Army leadership and Hitler. Relations between the Army and the NS Government were never good. The Fuhrer should have shown his military leadership a lot more respect, especially during wartime, instead of giving them even more reason to be resentful. That resentment resulted in the July 1944 assassination attempt against Hitler at the Wolf’s Lair. The fact that Hitler declared himself Supreme Leader of all German military forces in 1941 didn’t help matters either.

    7. Tim McGreen Says:

      What I’m basically saying is that Hitler was too reckless and stubborn. He correctly understood that he was in a race against time, but still, he should have proceeded in a much more cautious and judicious manner. A little bit of diplomacy would have gone a long way. But instead he managed to make Roosenfeld and Churchill look like the good guys. As far as Japan and Italy were concerned they too should have avoided going to war against the Allies. They just weren’t strong enough to deal with the combined forces of the USA, Great Britain and the USSR.

      Mussolini should have limited himself to waging war against Ethiopia and Libya and left it at that. Japan should have stopped its aggression after attacking Nanking, Corea and Manchuria. Japan’s military leadership should have realized that the Allies were looking for an excuse to start trouble with Japan. They should have done everything they could to avoid it. Forming a political and military alliance with Rome and Berlin in 1938 did not help matters. Spain and Portugal were smart enough to avoid such a catastrophe.

    8. fd Says:

      Gone with the Wind and The Wizard of Oz continue to be popular films. Calling the former a silly love story was a little harsh.

      The Germany economy was in bad shape because of the Treaty of Versailles, not so much the Depression.

      Hitler over-played his hand in some instances. But it’s undeniable that badly needed Reconstruction accomplished by the New Reich caused a lot of jealousy, especially the barter system.

      A.H.: ” The most unscrupulous men of the present time had, as they admit today, decided as early as 1936 to involve the Reich, which in its peaceful work of reconstruction was becoming too powerful for them, in a new and bloody war and, if possible, to destroy it. They had finally succeeded in finding a State that was prepared for their interests and aims, and that State was Poland.

      “All my endeavors to come to an understanding with Britain were wrecked by the determination of a small clique which, whether from motives of hate or for the sake of material gain, rejected every German proposal for an understanding due to their resolve, which they never concealed, to resort to war, whatever happened.”

    9. Tim McGreen Says:

      I myself don’t believe those two films are the greatest of all time. They’re great, all right, but it’s hard to say which film is the “greatest” ever made. What exactly does one mean by greatness? Is there just one, fixed definition? The Godfather is also a great film, as is Apocalypse Now. Birth of a Nation, All Quiet on the Western Front, Chinatown, Taxi Driver, 2001: A Space Odyssey….How could I choose one over the others?

    10. Tim McGreen Says:

      I myself don’t believe those two films are the greatest of all time. They’re great, all right, but it’s hard to say which film is the “greatest” ever made. What exactly does one mean by greatness? Is there just one, fixed definition? The Godfather is also a great film, as is Apocalypse Now. Birth of a Nation, All Quiet on the Western Front, Chinatown, Taxi Driver, 2001: A Space Odyssey….How could I choose one over the others as being THE greatest?

    11. Tim McGreen Says:

      Sorry for the double post. For some reason I kept getting re-directed to the Yahoo! page whenever I tried to submit the thing. But I never liked the idea of naming a song, book or movie as the “greatest” of “all time”. Only the Jews and fairies at Rolling Stone magazine do that.

    12. fd Says:

      Birth Of a Nation was the number one film in silent film in history. In fact it continued to be the highest grossing film until it was beat out by Gone With the Wind.

    13. Howdy Doody Says:

      fd Says:
      31 October, 2013 at 5:39 pm

      Birth Of a Nation was the number one film in silent film in history. In fact it continued to be the highest grossing film until it was beat out by Gone With the Wind.

    14. fd Says:

      So far as WW2 is concerned, let’s not forget that the Germans were the only people in Europe who truly united to defeat International Jewry and the spread of communism into the heart of Europe. The Allied forces did the exact opposite.

    15. Howdy Doody Says:

      At least 95% of the American people in 1939-40 after the bastard criminal was re-elected had no idea that Japan was being set to be used to get us to go to war for London, NYC, and Joseph Stalin and his USSR.

      IMO 99% of the military had no idea of true skulduggery of FDR and the Cabal who put him in to office.

      https://www.google.com/search?client=opera&q=day+of+deciet&sourceid=opera&ie=utf-8&oe=utf-8&channel=suggest

      http://www.scribd.com/doc/116736442/Pearl-Harbor-Prior-Knowledge

    16. Thom McQueen Says:

      Big Trouble in Little China is a much better film than the Wizard of Oz with all its sentimental crapdoodle.

    17. fd Says:

      May 7, 1945

      General Patton said of the communist occupation of Europe: “. . . we have failed in the liberation of Europe; we have lost the war!” He was conveniently killed thereafter.

      Patton would have wrote the book of all book on WW2. Washington couldn’t have that

    18. Bigduke6 Says:

      It’s amazing how much the economy in Germany grew after Hitler started throwing all the Jews out.

    19. Howdy Doody Says:

      Bigduke6 Says:
      2 November, 2013 at 9:31 pm

      It’s amazing how much the economy in Germany grew after Hitler started throwing all the Jews out.

      88