What have we learned? Suburban_elk reflects:
There’s a great promo line. Reminds of the scene from the all time cop buddy movie, before Mel got red pilled and was in it to win it with apeface Glover, and the blond creep baddie South African [but of course] was asked nicely by his boss, to step back onto the tarp to have his head shot out.
The [AltRight] tells the story of how we got jewed. We were jewed full throttle in the 80s — and didn’t even know it.
We were jewed but with a coherent culture. It was mostly movies and television.
We didn’t know what it really meant, to be jewed. We thought it merely meant to get shorted on a deal.
There was a discount movie theatre that had a two-dollar Tuesday jew night where they would play the big shows on their second run. I can’t recall the theatre’s name but it was a relic from the 50s. Now it is a walmart and or starbucks.
We used to call it jew night. Around town it was referred to as such. More innocent times. The 80s.
It is interesting to draw the distinction that the 80s were not necessarily more innocent across the world, and that it is an easy mistake to make, confusing the arc of one’s own life and generation with the larger world.
However, making making that connection (between those two arcs) is in fact something. What is the connection, between one’s own times (and life) and history?
We were jewed. And now every bit of cultural transmission that doesn’t include that aspect is irrelevant or more accurately, another vector of it.
Remember that show Northern Exposure. More recently i found out it was created by none other than David Chase and so thought maybe to watch it. Well the pilot makes clear the central theme. It’s the jew among the goyim. It is not even implicit. That theme is set out explicitly in the first few beats of the pilot. The jew doctor has to establish himself among the scary white-skinned goy bears in the woods. And he makes good and with the sweet juicy short hair pilot bitch from Michigan, who come to think of it is a stand in for Diane Keaton and Woody Allen.
That was the biggest hit of its day early 90s whenever, and that was it’s primary character arc theme. And which theme passed without comment.
We were supposed to identify with Dr Fleischman.
David Chase certainly did.