30 August, 2014

More White Art

Posted by Socrates in art, Socrates, White art/architecture at 1:19 pm | Permanent Link

(The artist’s website is here)

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  7. 19 Responses to “More White Art”

    1. Tim McGreen Says:

      OK, we all know what’s going to happen on this thread….I’m going to complain that Sloane’s art is too white-bread and then I will provide a link to some outrageous painting or illustration that will shock some people and amuse others. Then Antagonistes will post a link to a website that features sci-fi/fantasy art, like a muscular space warrior-princess with big ta-ta’s and thigh-high boots who’s slaying a three-headed dragon using her magic sword while some large, mysterious planet looms behind a mountain crag in the background. Ho-hum.

      Then I shall provide a quote about the nature of the Jew and his “art” that was made by someone who is a famous historical figure but I’ll attribute the quote to some third-rate celebrity of current times, like Charlie Sheen or Pam Anderson. Some people will “get it” and others will be confused. “Did Charlie Sheen really say that?”, etc.

      And so, without further adieu, let us begin…..

    2. Tim McGreen Says:

      I’m sorry, but I think Sloane’s art is just too white-bread. Those idyllic scenes of farm pastures and guys wearing suspenders and straw hats milking a cow in a barn while a cat watches the scene, hoping to get a little of that milk for herself…..I mean, what am I, some straw-chewin’ cornpone?

      No sir, I like my art to have “attitude” and lots of it!

      How about I provide a link to the kind of art us White folks should be appreciating? You’d like that? OK, let’s see what I can do….http://wp-images.emusic.com/assets/2012/12/mothers-of-invention-weasels-ripped-my-flesh.jpg

    3. Sean Gruber Says:

      There is nothing wrong and everything right with having the cornpone contingent occasionally represented in a representational. Different things can be painted in pictures, see.

      What I don’t understand are the one-note Johnnies. These are the artists who may be healthy and very competent, but they paint the same scene over and over. This is the tell-tale sign of commercial art. The customers don’t want New Coke. They want the same thing, punched out on an assembly line in a factory as it were. (Kincaid actually got up a factory-type system to produce “Kincaids.”) Versatility is a value in a true artist. That is my only criticism of the one-note Johnnies.

      Might the word you are looking for be “camp,” Tim? Not “attitude,” but camp? That is certainly a campy picture you linked to. It’s the kind of thing a gerbil-tunneling faggot would hang over his mauve sofa as an ironic gesture.

    4. fd Says:

      I don’t mind looking at highly refined water-white art from time to time. I find it soothing. It’s a break from the hyper-aggressive commercial stuff that is throw in the faces of people every day.

      On the other hand, I’m not averse to acid rock and psychedelic posters enhanced with a black light either.

    5. fd Says:

      ‘thrown’ in the faces….

      The psychedelic posters were very pagan. I recall a poster with a pagan sitting in the Black Forest eating mushrooms so he could live another day. The poor fellow didn’t know the Christian soldiers were closing in for the kill. A mythical Europe laid waste in the name of Jewish scriptures.

    6. Howdy Doody Says:

      If you don’t like Sloane, then go cry to fag lover preacher or ribbi.

    7. CW-2 Says:

      Sloan’s art is a celebration of Aryan folk as farmers, and we are the best farmers, but who is going to protect these idyllic homesteads? His art needs to be balanced with the spirit of the Aryan warrior protecting his kin.

    8. Tim McGreen Says:

      That cheesy illustration I provided a link to was from the cover of a Mothers of Invention LP, circa 1970. It was supposed to be cheesy-looking, a sort of commentary on our cheesy pop-culture. Perhaps if you detractors were familiar with the humor of Frank Zappa and his band, along with the counter-culture zeitgeist of that era, you would have figured that all out. But now that you mention it, Herr Gruber, I could imagine such an illustration being displayed above the mauve colored bean-bag couch of the homosexual cult-film director John Waters, right next to his display of lava-lamps and pink plastic lawn flamingos. (Get the reference there? You don’t, do you?).

      I’m afraid I do NOT like the art of John Sloane, because the real world is filled with too much pain and horror to enjoy such corny escapism. I guess it all depends on what the individual wants to get out of art. Some like art to be sublime and life-affirming, some like it to be on the campy side, others just want to see warrior-princesses from outer space fighting dragons on alien planets. And there we are.

    9. Tim McGreen Says:

      “So there we are.” That’s how I meant to finish my commentary.

    10. fd Says:

      Tim, I saw the humor in your illustration. It was cheesy, no doubt. If art pleases the eye, that’s all that’s matters. Sloane prefers clean-cut art. A good example of dark racist art is the album covers of Molly Hatchet hard rock band.

    11. Tim McGreen Says:

      I went to a Molly Hatchet performance once and it was pretty good. Very raucous. I also remember seeing one, and I mean ONE colored fella there in the audience. Get this…he was wearing a black cowboy hat, cowboy boots and a jean jacket with the sleeves cut off and a Rebel flag silk-screened on the back of it. Now that’s the kind of brutha who deserves my respect.

      OK, we’ll try one more time. Here is the album cover for another Mothers of Invention LP, circa 1967. Does anybody “get it”, or am I just too eccentric to be understood????? http://www.wired.com/images_blogs/underwire/2010/07/reader_albums_2a.jpg

    12. fd Says:

      Mothers of Invention LP, circa 1967: A salty mix. Not the status quo. Their symbolism is honest.

    13. Nom de Guerre Says:

      At least Sloan doesn’t “fest”toon is paintings with olde Gory flying from the barn weather vanes, or grinning unca Toms and aunt Jemimahs, or lil niglets dressed up as boy scouts giving the pledge of subservience while jeboo smiles on, like Norman Rockwell did in his later lip service to the Kwan Republic of retards.

    14. Howdy Doody Says:

      If Sloane had painted White warriors answering the call to defend and war against all of our savage murderous enemies attacking us at every level possible that would have been great.

      If he had done N.D.S.P art like work I don’t think he would he would have been able to make and income, that is my feeling.

      Pro White anything has been under full on attack since 1945.

      Ask the naacp and adl.

    15. Tim McGreen Says:

      That’s very true, Nom, there is a con-SPIC-ous absence of any colored people in Sloane’s work, not even a grinning spade lawn-jockey holding a lantern. Nor is the Red, White and Jew anywhere to be seen. Maybe there IS some kind of subtle social/racial commentary being made in Sloane’s paintings after all??????

      The folk-art of NSDAP Germany is naturally the best example of art that celebrates the White man’s agrarian way of life. But here is the perfect image, the very symbol of everything the Jews, the globalists and race-mixing serpents absolutely hate: http://www.germaniainternational.com/images/bookbohemaanhey11.jpg

    16. Socrates Says:

      Tim: I’m guessing that Caravaggio isn’t too cheesy and white-bread for you?


      By the way, I actually like Zappa’s music, e.g., the albums Apostrophe and Sheik Yerbooti. A very good guitar player, he was.

    17. Sean Gruber Says:

      “Does anybody “get it”, or am I just too eccentric to be understood?????”

      Zappa. Lichtenstein. Hairspray.

      I guess you had to be there.

    18. Tim McGreen Says:

      I wasn’t making a reference to “Hairspray”, Sean, but rather to “Pink Flamingos”.

      Sheesh, trying to explain things to Sean…..It’s like trying to explain The Augsburg Confession to a headless chicken.

    19. Tim McGreen Says:

      Socrates, Caravaggio was a truly sublime artist. He even lived the stormy life of an artist. Mr. Sloane is more of an illustrator, a journeyman, if you will. Not to disparage his work or him as an individual-I suspect he holds pro-White sentiments-but his illustrations, charming as they are, will probably not be hanging in art galleries centuries from now. But not every actor can be a George C. Scott or a Richard Burton, right? We need a few Tony Danzas and David Faustinos as well.

      Frank Zappa always considered himself more of a composer than a “rock” musician, more of a Bela Bartok or Maurice Ravel than an Eddy Van Halen. I always liked his music and his live performances, as well as his attitude/ philosophy in general.