29 September, 2021

Book Review: The Perversion of Normality

Posted by Socrates in Critical Theory, Cultural Marxism, Erich Fromm, Frankfurt School, Freud, Freudianism, Jewed academia, Jewed philosophy, jewed politics, War On Normal, War On White Males, War On White People at 3:52 pm | Permanent Link

Today, normal is abnormal, and vice-versa. Day is now night. Up is now down. Men who think they’re women? Perfectly normal! No worries!

“In fact, “the Freudo-Marxian world revolution has been more enduring and encompassing than Bolshevism, while ‘conservatives’ were worried about a ‘Moscow plot.’” In Bolton’s view, the clique responsible for bringing Freudo-Marxian thought to America is the Frankfurt Institute for Social Research.”

“Freudo-Marxian” means Cultural Marxism (which Wikipedia says doesn’t exist!), which is a mixture of Marxism and Freudianism. Marx and Freud were, of course, both Jews. Such a mixture was aided greatly by the Jewish, Frankfurt School teacher, Erich Fromm [1][2][3].



[1] the Jewish Frankfurt School teacher Erich Fromm (1900-1980) was the major player in creating Cultural Marxism. A web quote: “Fromm was one of the first to synthesize Marx and Freud in order to develop a Marxian social psychology…” Fromm was an unorthodox Marxist and an unorthodox Freudian, which alienated him within the Frankfurt School and also within intellectual circles in America.

[2] “All the ideologies constructed by secular Jewish intellectuals, from the Haskalah to Reform Judaism, from Marxism to Freudianism, from assimilationism to Zionism, form a continuing tradition which I call ‘Jewish Intellectual Culture.’” — from the book “The Ordeal of Civility: Freud, Marx, Lévi-Strauss and the Jewish Struggle with Modernity” (New York; Basic Books, 1974) by John Murray Cuddihy, page 8.

[3] “Through Fromm, Freudian psychoanalysis became a significant component of the overall agenda of Critical Theory.” —
— German sociologist Peter-Erwin Jansen, in his article “The Frankfurt School’s Interest in Freud and the Impact of Eros and Civilization on the Student Protest Movement in Germany: A Brief History” (2009).

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