Man, I Feel Like a Woman!
This special edition of my Sewing Circle series was BIRTHED by the backlog of SEW many…too many, “Look Like a Man” actresses. Did men of the early 20th century have a proclivity towards manly wo-men just as men of the early 21st century appear to be leaning towards “boys with breasts?” What attributes did men find attractive about women before Hollywood was calling the shots? I’m hoping it was something like this:
The female presence aided in the active construction of society, and the manifestation of qualities such as compassion, care, protection, and love. Although these qualities are not restricted to the female gender, having a stronger female presence in society helped build a more just and equitable community. Upliftconnect.com
There is no spectacle on earth more appealing than that of a beautiful woman in the act of cooking dinner for someone she loves. Tom Wolfe
That “someone she loves” could be another woman. That beautiful “woman” could also be a man. The Divine Masculine and Feminine roles sometimes overlap, but ultimately they have clearly defined functions to fulfill and this Sewing Circle series is my small attempt to encourage readers to stop supporting Hollywood’s subversive agenda to confuse the issue. Compassion, care, protection, and love have no role to play in Hollywood. Never have and never will.
Continue reading “The Sewing Circle — (loose threads)”
In Jim Jones: The Fake Early Years, Mark devoted some of the article to Jim Jones’ genealogy. Of course, this piqued my interest, so I decided to see if I could dig a little deeper. What I discovered has me somewhat baffled since it was so easily unearthed. If the information was purposely planted, I can’t imagine what the motive could have been. On the other hand, if the connection is authentic, I don’t understand why it was not covered up. But before I divulge that “strange relation,” I’d like to share some other discoveries I stumbled upon relating to Jim Jones’ mother, Lynetta Putnam. (This article will be my small contribution to the impressive amount of information already accumulated by Gaia.)
Jim’s mother is only mentioned six times on his Wiki page, and four of those instances are in the “Explanatory Notes”:
- While Jim Jones claimed to be partially of Cherokee descent through his mother Lynetta, this story was apparently not true.
- Lynetta’s cousin Barbara Shaffer said, “there wasn’t an ounce of Indian in our family.”
- Shaffer said that Lynetta was Welsh.
- The birth records for Lynetta have since been lost.
Continue reading “Me and Mrs. Jones”
With this article, I’m going to purposely end my “Prosperity Pushers” series. It should be obvious to anyone with a frontal cortex that these televangelists and megachurches are psyops being funded by tax dollars. I’m currently developing an interest in a philosophy called Stoicism and will (hopefully) be conveying some positive information in the future. In the meantime, here’s Pat.
Continue reading “Pro$perity Pu$hers: It’s Pat!”
This pet project is just my opinion based on the lifestyles of the subjects profiled.
Sewing Circle is a phrase used to describe the underground, closeted lesbian and bisexual film actresses and their relationships in Hollywood, particularly during Hollywood’s golden age from the 1910s to the 1950s. The actress Alla Nazimova coined this usage. Some of the actresses that I will be profiling in this series were rumored or admitted lesbians. The remainder were childless and/or unmarried throughout their lives. Since women can have several reasons for not having children, this does not prove anything. Decide for yourself.
NOTE: I am only profiling actresses who were prominent enough in their day to have a relatively detailed Wikipedia page (including a photo.) There are many more secondary and character actresses who could be added to the list.
Continue reading “The Sewing Circle (Part 2)”
The following story is just one of many email exchanges that are shared between myself and the great friend of POM, Annette (aka Annspinwall.) She felt that this would be a worthy human interest story to share with a broader audience, and I agreed (after some cajoling.)
This message is a long one. You may want to save it for bedtime.
As you know, this morning I did my first “salt flush.” You may also recall that around lunchtime, thanks to said flush, I reported feeling hungry in a healthier kind of way. I decided to forgo eating until dinnertime but wanted a cup of coffee. Since it was such a beautiful day today, I decided to go to a nearby convenience store instead of making it myself (something that I rarely do.) Before I proceed, I must back up a bit.
Continue reading “A Day in the Life”
Welcome to the second edition in my series based on the materialistic and heretical theology known as the “Prosperity Gospel.”
Joyce Meyer (born Pauline Joyce Hutchison) is a Charismatic Christian author and speaker and president of Joyce Meyer Ministries. Meyer claims that she was praying while driving to work one morning in 1976 (age 33) when she said she heard God call her name. She came home later that day from a beauty appointment “full of liquid love” and was “drunk with the Spirit of God” that night while at the local bowling alley. (I think that’s called “a bender.”) Within a few years, Meyer was an associate pastor. In 1985, she resigned as associate pastor and began her own ministry, airing a radio show on six stations from Chicago to Kansas City. In 1993, her husband Dave suggested they start a TV ministry initially airing on superstation WGN-TV in Chicago and Black Entertainment Television (BET).
Continue reading “Pro$perity Pu$hers: An Oral Report”
One of the Hollywood actresses that I profiled for my Sewing Circle article was a woman named Marguerite Clark. Her story involved so many unlikely coincidences that I decided a closer examination was required.
Marguerite Clark was second only to Mary Pickford in popularity during the silent film era. That level of fame only comes from being promoted by the studio and being cast in desirable roles. As we now know, Hollywood is comprised of descendants of European peerage, and they only promote and advance their own privileged and pampered prodigy. No hayseed from Ohio ever stumbled off a Greyhound bus and into stardom, but that’s what we are expected to believe happened in the case of Marguerite Clark. I don’t buy it. The fact that Clark’s entire family history is denied to us is a significant indicator that she was very well connected. Her NY Times obituary provides some confirmation in this regard since it lists a cousin named Hugh R. Wilson, former United States Ambassador to Germany.
Continue reading “A Crashing Success”