Sunday sidebar

A courageous act

Travis Mateer (aka the poet Willilam Skink) did something very courageous and, in my mind, perfectly logical. There was a pro-abortion gathering on the courthouse lawn in Missoula, Montana, where he lives. With a megaphone, no less, he asked the gathering if they also supported his right not to be vaccinated, our bodies, our temples, all of that.

They do not. Read the short piece, Their Body and Their Hypocritical Choice, if you get a chance. He closes out with some justified righteous indignation.

Yellow ribbons and old shoes

I was driving down the road listening to Daniel Lawrence Whitney, Larry the Cable Guy when in character, interviewing Tony Orlando. In 1979 there was a thing called the Iran Hostage Crisis, which I’ve never studied but assume to have been fake. It was a prolonged affair, lasting from November 4, 1979 to January 20, 1981, the day that Ronald Reagan was sworn in as president. I assume vote counting was going on in those days, as the rumors swirled that the Reagan people, including George H.W. Bush, had cut a deal with the Iranians to hold on to the hostages so that the Reagan people could use it as leverage to pull votes away from Jimmy Carter, then president. There was a lot of stuff going on, including a rescue attempt that went south on Carter, probably sabotaged by the Reagan people if even real. I cannot do details here, as it is a large project, one I had forgotten all about. It needs work, more than I am willing to do today.

The thing that triggered the memory was Tony Orlando, as at that time he performed as Tony Orlando and Dawn, and they had a hit song called “Tie a Yellow Ribbon,” and people all over the country were tying yellow ribbons around trees and lamp posts to “support the hostages.” The song, likely, was an inside job, and Orlando was chosen because he is juiced, and selected to be famous. In the movie Wag the Dog, Conrad Breams (Robert De Niro) is on a plane flight with Winifred Ames (Anne Heche), explaining to her how these events are run, how even an entire war can be made from whole cloth using TV. He mentions several fake events, and she mentions the yellow ribbons, and Breams looks at her with raised eyebrows. She says something like “That too?”

Wag the Dog was an interesting sort of a reveal type movie, with top stars, like De Niro, Woody Harrelson, Dustin Hoffman, William H. Macy Jr., even Willie Nelson. It explained not only how they can make a fictitious war on TV, but how, when needed, a song could be planted in the public mind, in this case one written by Nelson’s character, Johnny Dean, stamped on a vinyl record and made to sound very old, and then planted in the Library of Congress. Then one of the people behind it casually mentions to his journalist wife that he remembers that song, she stupidly fetches it, and soon the whole nation is humming “Old Shoe.” Shoes begin appearing hanging on telephone lines all over the country. It is quite an interesting movie, and I am not clear on how or why it got made.

So I imagine that Tie a Yellow Ribbon originated in the bowels of the CIA.

Orlando reminded me of another man, Freddie Prinze, who was often confused with Orlando. They are different men, born ten years apart. Here they are below. That’s Orlando left, Prinze right.

You can see why people would get them confused. Freddie Prinze was, I think, also juiced. He starred in the TV series Chico and the Man, but the story about him is that he became curious about the Kennedy assassination, actually, reports say, “obsessed.” He intended to use his fame to promote alternative theories to Oswald, but on January 29, 1977, at the age of 22, he blew his brains out.

That surely did not happen, by the way, but that’s the story we are told. It is the same thing they did with Bill Hicks, allowing an entertainment figure to go off the reservation, and then to fake kill him off. In Hicks’ case, he was ‘killed’ by aggressive cancer.

There are a couple of reasons for pulling off these hoaxes with fake deaths. For one, if people really are researching facts, it cools their jets, makes them think twice. They imagine that there are dark forces protecting the truth about the assassination, and anyone who gets too close to it gets offed. It also insinuates that these dark forces can inject people with cancer, and make them die that way. That can be intimidating.

Prinze, if still alive, is 67 years old. He has a son, Freddie Prinze Jr., active in show business. I imagine they are in touch. Tony Orlando is currently 77.

If climate doesn’t cooperate with climate extremists, set some fires!

Two activists now have been arrested and charged with arson for setting forest fires in California. The first was professor Gary Maynard, charged with setting the Dixie fire, which burned 963,000 acres in the Plumas National Forest, between Chico, California and Reno, Nevada.

The second is Alexandra Souverneva, who is charged with setting the Fawn Fire, north of Redding, which has burned about 8,500 acres and which destroyed 41 homes and 90 other structures. She said she was merely boiling bear urine to drink, as we all do, when the fire she used got away from her.

My question is this: How does one get urine from a bear? It reminds me of the Duckboy card below,

I have to assume these people, including the bear urine fetishist, are hires, sent on a mission by the powerful forces behind the Climate Change hoax, that if climate change is not really happening, which it is not, they can make it so. It will be interesting to see if they do richly deserved jail time, or if they get off somehow, or if they serve fake jail sentences. It might also help to follow the money. Stay tuned.

You’re no Jack

We know that with photocopies or PCR amplifications, with each cycle, there is degradation of quality. I started to watch a series called Walker, based on an old TV show I never watched called Walker, Texas Ranger. I got maybe three episodes in and thought, “You know what? I am bored!” I cannot deal with the new kids who are playing leading roles, they just don’t cut it. And, frankly, they are playing too hard on the woman card, women who can fight and shoot like men even as their frames are tiny, because these same women have to have unusual sex appeal. None of it works for me. I finally got back into older movies. At least the acting is better.

Walker stars Jared Padalecki, and right away I spotted a Brat. The guy’s been around for a while, though I’ve never seen or heard of him, just me I suppose. It starts with the widow’s peak, then the pointy nose, and then it all becomes apparent. But he’s a weak copy. He’s in the Jack Nicholson Brat Pack, but he’s no Jack. He mumbles, doesn’t emote well, and does a lot of standing. Maybe they shot the thing in 2020 where people were testing them and making them stand six feet apart, but for whatever reason, nothing works, including the large group of beautiful, strong, and amazingly talented women.

Judge for yourself, our newest Bokanovsky Brat, Jared Padalecki.


29 thoughts on “Sunday sidebar

  1. Somewhat related to your Wag the Dog ruminations…

    As I’ve mentioned here before, the only TV show I watch is Better Call Saul. The lead actor, Bob Odenkirk, is charming and funny in character and in interviews. His roots are in comedy. He got famous for a “cult” show called Mr. Show, and before his mainstream success with Better Call Saul and Breaking Bad, had sort of an indie-alternative vibe about him in the comedy world. But considering Mr. Show was an HBO production, and Odenkirk was a writer on Saturday Night Live, it’s pretty obvious there’s nothing truly outre about him. Nevertheless, he used to mock the mainstream. Now he’s unequivocally in the mainstream.

    When the covid propaganda first got underway, Odenkirk did an interesting little home-made video for his Twitter account where he begged the people of Albuquerque (where BCS is filmed) to join him in “doing what we’re told” with regard to masks and social distancing so that everything could get back to normal quickly and they could resume filming his show’s last episode post-haste. He didn’t say “do what’s right” or “do what will save lives” or any of that—he wanted everyone to “do what we’re told.”

    He photographed himself and his BCS costar, Rhea Seehorn, dutifully getting the mRNA jab. Last month—a couple of months after his reported “vaccination”—he reportedly collapsed from a “small heart attack” on set and had to take a break from filming for a couple of weeks until he recovered. Of course, on his Twitter account, he does not speculate that his heart attack and his “vaccination” could have any correlation. He recently tweeted that he’s ready to get his booster shot any time now.

    Because I love the TV show and find him charming, I really wanted to believe Odenkirk was simply a useful idiot. I suppose it doesn’t matter one way or another. But it seems more likely to me that he did not really get the mRNA gene alteration jab, that he did not really have a heart attack, and that the whole purpose of faking the heart attack was to serve as a role model for shutting down any thought process that might connect the “vaccine” with later health problems. It’s a very Wag the Dog-type scenario, I think. It’s definitely dampened my enthusiasm for his TV show—and for all commercial entertainment, for that matter.


        1. With each post an email goes out to the 1,600 or so who have signed up to follow, including me. I’ve not been getting mine. I do not trust WordPress. They are like Facebook, designed to get as much activity in one place as possible to better control it. It’s an Intel front, IMO. Shadow banning would not surprise me.


          1. Got my notification; guess my comments are not worth shadow-banning. 😉 Gotta step it up!

            Nice to see a Sunday tidbits post. New brat for sure.

            Wag the Dog is an interesting film with many in-your-face reveals.

            Had a yellow ribbon on the left side mirror of my bitchin’ Camaro and a black one on the right. Pissed that gas went up to about $3/gal for my 12 mpg gas-hog! Remember getting some criticism about the black ribbon; I said it was for the deaths that would occur as a result.

            A classmate who had access to the mimeograph (what?) machine produced “Bomb Iran Now!” posters featuring a crudely-drawn mushroom cloud. He got caught by the physics teacher; despite my spotting for him and giving the “kill it” sign, he persisted, so I faded into the hallway traffic as he got busted. Such proto-fascism!

            Too bad about Odenkirk. BCS is a great series, and he seems more real, and funnier, than most of the Hellywood crowd.


    1. I could find nothing spooky in Odenkirk’s family history. Except for a “bond-trader,” it appears that most of his immediate ancestors were laborers, including two janitors—no apparent links to prominent families.


      1. CY, I’m not as convinced as others around here that family history is a prerequisite to fame in the entertainment industry. We’ve seen how easily “they” can convince most people all over the globe to slavishly follow “their” agenda–even when it puts them in the fucking poorhouse and alienates them from friends and family. How much easier must it be if the reward is millions of dollars and the chance to play-act for a living? It seems more likely to me that, even among people born to the right families, people are selected for fame based more on their personality types and other psychological factors more than anything else.


        1. I must respectfully disagree, not only based on the hundreds of celebrity family trees that I have compiled but also on logic. Imagine that the entertainment industry was just one large company owned by a wealthy family (which it basically is). That company would only have so many “vice president” positions available, jobs that provide riches, stature, influence, and fame. As the head of that company, would you hand out those positions to close associates and family members of some outsider who happens to have the right personality and psychological traits? Which type would be more pliable in helping you advance your agenda? They have plenty of marginally talented and attractive prodigies to fill all the top levels. Plus, there are “tricks of the trade” to make them appear even more capable and appealing than they actually are. And they can keep the money in “the family.” I don’t even believe that lottery winners are outsiders at this point.


          1. Oh, I think it’s mostly people from the ruling families. But my analogy would the Mafia, where it’s mostly families but the occasional outsider can work his way up the ranks and become “made.” I also base my theory on a few real life examples. One of my closest friends worked in the upper echelons of the McDonald’s corporation, and her boss was in one of those “vice-president” positions, right below the CEO. He came from nothing, started out working in a McDonald’s kitchen when he was a teenager and worked his way up the ranks. She worked closely with him over many years—his background wasn’t just a story told to inspire the ranks. And she noted the different “vibe” he brought to the corporation compared to all the silver-spooners. That “vibe” is an important asset. The people who run the world can’t fake it and can’t get it from any of their privileged family members. I also grew up in a St. Louis suburb close to the one where James Gunn, now a top movie director for Marvel Studios, grew up. My sister dated one of his brothers. His family was upper middle class, to be sure—his father was an attorney of some kind—but they weren’t royalty, and over the course of my life I’ve heard, from various people I grew up with who knew Gunn (I didn’t) accounts of Gunn’s progress through the ranks in the film business. None of this is proof, I realize, and I don’t expect people to believe my second-hand “insider” info here, and I’m not sure it makes much difference. But my notion of Hollywood is that its leaders are mostly from the right families, but they are sprinkled in with people who are “made.”


            1. Then we 100% agree, and I have no reason to disbelieve your second-hand accounts. Of course, they need to sprinkle in some “real” people. Mark recently profiled Glen Campbell, who they used as part of the Wrecking Crew. Alex Jones has to include some “real” truth in his deception.

              BTW, why do I seem to remember Gunn being some kind of creepy pedophile? I guess he really took to the indoctrination.


            2. Gunn started out working for Troma films writing comical smut. He said all kinds of politically incorrect, provocative stuff on social media. He made “shocking” jokes about pedophile priests, and I guess he also made lewd comments about girls who were past puberty but not yet legal adults. Some of that stuff got trotted out by the metoo-ers and Gunn was almost “cancelled,” but then he was spared. I mistrust everything about the me-tooers and the manipulators of cancel culture, so I don’t see that controversy as proof of anything about Gunn. But I also don’t care about Gunn. I saw his first Guardians of the Galaxy movie and thought it was as pretentiously infantile as all the other superhero movies. He also wrote the script for one of the Scooby Doo movies. I think you have to be sexually immature to write that shit, don’t you? I mean, I find it hilarious that people are surprised Joss Whedon wasn’t, in reality, the saint of feminist maturity he pretended to be. How could anyone watch Buffy and not know it was created by a horny overgrown adolescent? But I digress.


          2. Lottery winners, gameshow contestants – I too doubt they’re outsiders.
            One contestant on the British quiz The Chase today said she was related to Lord Byron, and was an actress. Almost every episode there’s a contestant who ‘does drama’ (they don’t always say they’re an actor), and it’s not confined to this quizshow either. One woman said she traced her family tree all the way back to King John on a rival show and then when the same woman appeared on The Chase never mentioned it but gushed about her hobbies instead. Fake contestants, fake prize money.

            Liked by 1 person

            1. Excellent point about those game and quiz shows. Even though you throw me back in what I thought were forgotten memories of evenings long watching the Dutch Wheel of Fortune with grandma…

              It is the perfect combination of Transhumanism (let people, excited consumerists in this case, identify and connect more with carnies on TV, or other platforms now, than with their own family, friends; their tribe) and the Mammon (as a symbol for the hyperconsumerist detached from humanism world we live right in the middle of).

              The detail in this case I don’t think is too strange; as a Brit (I presume now) you know it is much easier to be related to famous people than in bigger countries. Someone who has family from Byron’s region would easily be related I imagine.

              And that builds a nice bridge back. The only truth seekers in the vast majority of cases are no less Transhuman than the enormies they look down upon. How many of you know where you come from? Have you researched your own family history and tree, documented it and shared what you want from it?

              If not and you know more about the Rothschild/Kardashian/All in the family then you are just as gullible and misguided as the other Transhumans.

              Change that. Focus your research and time only on that what helps you and your tribe.

              For a Fair & Fertile Future !


              1. That is well said. At what point does studying the reality manipulators – judiciously, as we will – become merely escapism?

                It’s all still rather fascinating. Once you take a peep down the rabbit hole it can be hard to look away.


  2. Anyone, or anything, that cannot run away from (fight or flight) or fight back against the demons of death are vulnerable — the first to be vanquished. Since Darwin we have been brainwashed into believing life is wrapped in mortal competition. However false that may be in real life, it is intractable truth to most. Instead of looking to love/cooperate, it is looking to kill the competition.

    Now, so-called liberals love the CIA and support wars under the latest scam, R2P.

    You go, Big Brother.


  3. Thanks for the link, Mark. I can say the data about mental health issues being VERY prevalent among young women is certainly born out by my anecdotal experiences on Saturday. The most deranged people who engaged with me were definitely young women. I was especially disturbed by the group of 4 or 5 “doctors”. They were medical students and got quite offended when I used medical terms, like myocarditis. Their parting words to me before cackling like demonically possessed banshees was SEE YOU IN THE ICU!!!


    1. I’ve been working the door for the last month at a bar until my friend, the owner, can find a door guy. I confirm that most young women under let’s say 50 are feckin nutz. Especially when drunk and not in a healthy relationship. It’s been eye opening to say the least.

      Liked by 1 person

    2. Is manufacturing a large scale war even possible anymore? I would have said no due to nuclear weapons and the logic that the loosing side would use them.

      A virus one the other hand just requires official doctors to say it’s real. I had someone yesterday telling me their covid shot was working because they hadn’t caught covid since they had gotten it (officially we don’t have covid in South Australia I believe being a mining state makes us immune). I asked if they had caught covid before the shot knowing they had not. They did not want to answer. Now anyone who has had the shot believes every day they don’t get covid it’s because of the shot.


  4. Here is a Monday tidbit, my daughter’s count of her colleagues masking rates; recall that AZ does not allow mask mandates, but allows for choice. Some of the largest districts have decided to mandate the filthy rags anyway, cause why waste a chance to hurt kids? Supposedly, the school cannot punish those who do not wear them, but there is a certain social pressure on the part of the Rona Rouge. The main resistance comes from the US flag toters, so logical opposition to harmful suffocation gets wrapped in God-Emperor clothing.

    She estimates 10% have no masks at all, with another 10% wearing them on the chin or neck, with some below the nose. “Real” masking about 50% outside of class. Observing the fans at the football game on Friday, there were only a few pods of young people sitting together with masks on, and a few adults scattered amongst the rest; maybe max 5% masked total. There are two cheerleader elements; a dozen in one style of uni, two dozen in another. There were only 4 girls in the smaller group masked, of a total of some 30-something, so their coordinator must have relaxed the rule, which previously forced all of them to cover up. One of the masked girls did some “round-offs”, which are running flips. Imagine how impaired she must have been with all that exertion? I LOVE PSICIENCE! Painful to witness her adjusting her mask when she finished. Gotta make sure it’s still tight! Sad!

    Her six classrooms break like this: 25% barefaced, 35%, 40%, 30%, 35% and 90% in her smallest class. The teachers rarely lower their masks, and 95% of staff wear them. She said many kids wear them in the halls, but many take them off in the classroom. So there is some hope, maybe.


    1. The layers of lying going on here are impressive: There is a dangerous virus afoot, and it has a variant that is even more dangerous. Masks cannot stop them, but we should wear them anyway, There is a vaccine that can protect us from this virus, and it is safe and effective. People who get sick from the vaccine are said to have been infected with either the virus or the variant. Often these people have been vaccinated, meaning the virus has “broken through.” Those of us who have figured out the layers of lies are said to be “spreaders,” and we will indeed die in the ICU if we do not get the vaccine that apparently does not stop the virus.

      How they get away with such layered lying is testimony to the education system that you describe, hard at work.

      Liked by 1 person

      1. Proudest moment I had last month was when I saw her get off the bus, the only one of eight to exit without one of the damn things. She decided after the second week to not even fake it; no mask at all. She’s learning about moral courage, if nothing else, but that lesson did not come from the school. I told her, “Maybe one of your teachers will be inspired by you, who knows?” She is most frustrated by the ones who put it on for a few minutes, then take it off again, then on the chin…nonsensical in the extreme, signs of a psychotic break. Just think of the terrorism being waged on the younger ones; outrageous and disgraceful.
        The Spartacus thing lost me in the first paragraph.
        The whole bat-shit crazy part of it is that still, 18 months in, most are still uneasy to some degree with “unsafe practices.” Like driving while drunk? Running with scissors? Oh, grocery shopping…eh, pretty risky… It does tries the patience.


          1. 2019 or earlier, this “educator” would have been fired/arrested for assault and battery. Now she’s doing “best practices.” That clip is agonizing.


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