Counterculture Con HQ

July 12, 2010

The Greatest Trick Hollywood Ever pulled

Via Big Hollywood, it’s quite good.

by John Nolte

It was either Kayser Soze or some French poet with an unpronounceable name who said something to the effect of, ”The greatest trick the Devil ever pulled was convincing the world he didn’t exist.” Not everyone believes in the Devil but we all know Hollywood exists, and isn’t six of one just a half dozen of the other? After all, the greatest trick Tinseltown (with the help of the MSM) ever pulled was convincing the world that a belief in a moral code is what’s abnormal because all the cool kids are into a collective degeneracy.

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Though liberals only make up 20% of the population, they’re still able to pull off this sinister bluff because conservatives took their eye off the ball and allowed the Left to infest the institutions in charge of documenting and portraying who we are as a society. Unfortunately, these socialist engineers aren’t stupid and figured out almost immediately that with a near-monopoly on sound and image they could make a majority of the population feel like the minority; with the goal in mind of using peer pressure to shape our culture into a godless orgy of anything goes hyper-sexuality.

The result is that those of us made nauseous by the idea of loveless sex are intentionally made to feel like the oppressive party-poopers – the weirdos, the prudes, the uncool outsiders lacking in compassion, enlightenment and sophistication. This devil has so perfectly executed this ruse that even those of us on to him can forget what’s happening until a genuine phenomenon like “Twilight” comes along to remind us.

Read the rest.

3 Comments »

  1. They still win. “Vampires” ultimately undermine both common sense and revealed Truth. Blecch!

    Comment by Thorvald — July 12, 2010 @ 08:15

  2. Thorvald, I don’t think vampires undermine revealed truth anymore than Mickey Mouse does. Only the underlying message of a vampire story can do that, and Nolte makes the case that it doesn’t in this particular case.

    Comment by Jesusland — July 12, 2010 @ 10:01

  3. ‘Vampires’ in a Dell paperback from 1965 probably won’t undermine anything (unless it gets rain soaked and pulps when propping up a leg under an uneven patio table). However, in the media-drenched lives most kids live today, I suspect they might. I don’t forbid my kids them, but I do discourage anything occult, unnatural, or, well, evil. I urge other parents to do the same. Can’t we get a remake of “Sergeant York” (1941) instead of vampires?

    Comment by Wayang — July 12, 2010 @ 14:33


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