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Thursday, March 10, 2011

Louis Theroux on the "Ultra Zionists" And the Nazis

Louis Theroux. The embarrassing epitome of what has become the English media personality; effeminate, overly-diplomatic, and unabashedly politically correct, Cam correctly pointed out the stark contrast with this wimpy she-boy and a real man, like the late Terre Blanche. He has departed on numerous journeys out in the world to see numerous extreme subcultures, from American negro inner-city gang bangers, to Black Muslim nationalists and even the Afrikaner Resistance Movement in South Africa. But I'll be contrasting the documentation and portrayal of two vibrant extremes by the BBC frontman, The Zionists and the neo-Nazis. Let's find out which one gets the least biased coverage by Theroux.

Louis Theroux, and the Ultra Zionists

Barely five minutes into the Ultra Zionists, he shows his hand of cards face up. Consider the limp-wristed, pedantic way he talks to a Zionist Jew on the illegal expansion policies of Israel into east Jerusalem:
"Don't you feel... uhh... that you're ...uh...partially...uh..  responsible for putting those kids [in east Jerusalem settlements] in harm's way?"
Upon witnessing an argument between a Zionist Israeli and a Palestinian, he apologetically injects the fact that "The international community is on his side [Palestinians] in that it doesn't recognise your rights in this region, and sees you as an interloper." An undercurrent of fear was ever present. His  reluctance to slightly critique is palpable, whether it be fear for his personage physically or the potential fallout socially (with his media buddies), remains to be seen. But the impression you're given is that, at best, he is a passive spectator into an alternative community practicing an alternative ideology. At worst, he is a protected tourist in a divided country with potentially hazardous zones. As with many things, this is not the case.

The most disturbing part of the ultra-Zionists, was the good goyim Christians working for free to help out Israel. One especially delusional puritan goy even wanted to join the IDF. Metaphorically, this personifies the deeply Judaified, heavily religious American Christians, duped into buying and fighting the Iraq war, and are now gearing up to spill blood in Iran.

Even the name "Ultra-Zionists" are not meant to elicit much fear or emotion as labeling someone a "far-right extremist" as many are in the media.

Overall, he presents an only slightly morally biased account of the Israelis usurping Palestinian territory. His narration, a sober, meek monotone portraying the events from a perspective of an impartial observer. But if you came to see a wimpy, libtarded coward moralise smugly and supremely, you haven't see anything yet.

Louis Theroux, and the Nazis

At the start of the episode, the tone is set; Theroux had set out on a moral crusade. "Do you consider other people's feelings?" He inquires an oddball WN mother taping down a Swastika onto her kitchen floor. The contrast with the Zionists is vividly presented. This formerly quivering, apologetic coward, now a big brave battler of this naziwhowantstokillsixmillionjews.

Meeting Tom Metzger is the same deal, but even worse. He initiates his liberal moral outrage mode in relation to Metzger claiming blacks commit more violent crimes and how the justice system is geared against White racial loyalty, but they quickly recover this indiscretion and become something reminiscent of friendly. Embarrassingly, Theroux has a tendency towards trying to be the liberal, almost Calvinist in character priest; Trying to extract a confession or repudiation of their evil, sinful ways.

Upon meeting a group of skinheads, he morally castigates them for asking if he was Jewish, and cheekily declines to answer (even though they promised to kick his arse off camera if he was). This demonstrates the lack of fear in regard to his morally mandated enemy; he is the eternal invincible liberal ubermensch facing off against the ideological scourge victoriously. Of course, his colour blind antiracial shield was up!

Louis effortlessly oozes disgust over the neo-Nazi supremacists and their ideology, but forces himself to demonstrate something reminiscent of sympathy for the Israeli cause. I can hardly blame him for being afraid of the Zionists extremists in their own country, but the unequivocal lack of respect he has for the US Nazis, and the naively deluded, colour-blind way he approached the post-apartheid South Africa Boer warriors like Eugene Terre Blanche compounded by the irrational multiculti, antiracist message he is sent out to promote, makes his socio-political bias too overwhelming  take him seriously. He is an emasculated, moral coward posing as a reporter or "exposer" of extremist groups, with a thinly veiled agenda to promote. Nothing more.

Though I'd have to add, at a greater level, the people he met in this episode were symbolic of the collapse and smoldering ruin of Nazi ideals and the constantly reinforced archetype in the mainstream; they become a joke, an ideological laughing stock, the last refuge of the vulgar and hypocritical mongoloid subhuman haters. In the end, both groups hold extreme nationalist/supremacist ideologies (though I'd say definitely that the pseudo-Nazis are merely attention-seeking, street trash morons and should not resemble anything NEAR a public voice for racially conscious Whites), but which one is actively pursuing their ambitions and displacing their foes? And contrast that with whom earns the most moral contempt and smug admonition by high priest Theroux, the real star of the show. The results are indicative of a society in need of a big fix, and timely.


Anonymous said...

Louis Theroux is the quintessential passive-aggressive shill. He feels in the safe zone around nazis because he knows that if they did kick his candy ass he would have them in court and be lauded in the media. Whereas if he went overboard with the extremist cousins of his owners and trainers, they would end his career and narry a word would be heard about it.

Cameron said...

'Even the name "Ultra-Zionists" are not meant to elicit much fear or emotion as labeling someone a "far-right extremist" as many are in the media.'

This is an excellent point. I watched that whole Ultra-Zionists show and despite not normally being prone to feeling of sympathy I did feel a shed for the Pal's. Also JD what I took away from that episode is how the Israelis are using the money (of what I assume to be) American Jews to buy up all the Palestinian land (esp. the units in Jerusalem). Typically Jewish way of warfare-just buy the bastards out and if they don't budge get physical.

Johnny Dissidence said...

Good points, Cam. I'm no where near a pro-Palestinian cheerleader, but I felt the same way about the Palestinians, they seemed like nice and down to earth people, given their predicament. The Jews on the other hand came off as manipulative, malevolent and fanatical about their so-called "right" to claim the Palestinians' land.

Also JD what I took away from that episode is how the Israelis are using the money (of what I assume to be) American Jews to buy up all the Palestinian land (esp. the units in Jerusalem).

Good insight there. If they can't take ownership by any official, UN mandated means, they'll do it by buying them out, or by forcing them out. By any means necessary.

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