14 July, 2014

The Attempted Queering of Absolutely Everything, Part 3

Posted by Socrates in "gay", homosexual themes, homosexuals, jewed culture, jewed media, jewed politics, propaganda, Socrates at 1:29 pm | Permanent Link

During the 1960s, America changed in a big way: everything became political. Propaganda began appearing almost everywhere. Now, political/social propaganda is even found in comic books and cereal commercials. Why? The increase of Jewish power and influence in America.


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  7. 8 Responses to “The Attempted Queering of Absolutely Everything, Part 3”

    1. Tim McGreen Says:

      The subject of that article was so stupid, so absurd, that I couldn’t read past the first couple of words. I love that bubblegum song Sugar, Sugar by The Archies. I also remember the TV cartoon series on Saturday mornings. So why don’t we just leave it at that.


    2. CW-2 Says:

      Within jew mumbo-jumbo symbolism has central importance. The killing of freckle-faced Archie character is for them a potent symbol of how they are using faggery to kill Aryan America.

    3. fd Says:

      After reading several sentences of the article, I realized it is a phony Review that doesn’t pass the laugh test.

      American literature is at an all time low. By 1960, the Southern school of novelists were the last to be replaced by the desert rats. There is a downside: The Jew copycat no longer has anyone to paraphrase, and that explains why Hollywood produces junk. I concede that selling junk brings in billions of dollars for those people.

    4. Tim McGreen Says:

      The Jew record producer Don Kirschner got fed up managing The Monkees, so in 1968 he formed another band, one that existed only in cartoon form…The Archies. 1969’s Sugar, Sugar was their biggest hit. During the ’70s he was host of Don Kirschner’s Rock Concert, a syndicated TV show that featured the hottest acts of the period like Bad Company, Grand Funk Railroad, KISS, and Alice Cooper. fd remembers all of those guys.

    5. fd Says:

      Yes, the baby boomer remembers all those bands.

    6. Robert Cardillo Says:

      Yes, Dear Gentlemen, ah, such fond memories of those years. Top of the Pops, Old Grey Whistle Test. Yes, the Jew if he wishes can produce some quality entertainment. Spot on Lads!!!

    7. Tim McGreen Says:

      Well said, Bob, very well said. I have some CD recordings of Top of the Pops and BBC 1 interviews/performances featuring Led Zeppelin, Deep Purple and Status Quo. I guess there are still good rock bands around today but they don’t get the attention that the older ones did, what with all the emphasis on ghetto music these days.

      Notice how it’s “cool” for Whites to listen to Black musicians and Black music but Blacks NEVER listen to any White bands? However, I did see one “brother” at a Molly Hatchet show many years ago. Or was it Uriah Heep?

    8. Tim McGreen Says:

      I meant to say BBC Radio 1.