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Offline Wulfgar

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« on: May 07, 2013, 03:04:06 PM »
Geraldo
Maury
Sally Jesse
Ricki
Springer

Think that there's still a link between Jews and cultural decay?

Offline OldTimes

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« Reply #1 on: May 07, 2013, 06:16:36 PM »
Everyone's supposed to think the kind of things we see in these shows is 'normal'.

Makes us question the nature of human beings, and welcome the police state as prudent.  Just as the holohoax made me question the nature of human beings when I was a child in the 80s.

We do not need to question the nature of human beings.  Human beings should question the nature of jews.

Offline laconas

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« Reply #2 on: May 07, 2013, 09:26:32 PM »

All those jew clowns are off the air, but the plum spot for talk shows, Oprah's spot, has been taken over by the gay Ellen Degeneres with the main structure being third-wave feminism. It all may sound silly, but this is the current structure of leading Hollywood movies and TV shows. Oprah of course was second-wave feminism(http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Second-wave_feminism).



Quote
Third-wave feminism is a term identified with several diverse strains of feminist activity and study, whose exact boundaries in the historiography of feminism are a subject of debate, but are often marked as beginning in the early 1990s and continuing to the present. The movement arose as a response to the perceived failures of and backlash against initiatives and movements created by Second-wave feminism during the 1960s to 1980s, and the realization that women are of "many colors, ethnicities, nationalities, religions and cultural backgrounds".[1] The third wave embraces diversity and change.[1] In this wave, as in previous ones, there is no all-encompassing single feminist idea.
Contents

    1 Third-wave feminism purpose
    2 Elements
    3 Nowadays Feminist women
    4 New generations and feminism
    5 Challenges
    6 History
    7 Prominent issues
        7.1 Gender violence
        7.2 Reproductive rights
        7.3 Reclaiming derogatory terms
        7.4 Rape
        7.5 Other issues
    8 Internationally
    9 Timeline of third-wave feminism worldwide
        9.1 1990s
        9.2 2000s
        9.3 2010s
    10 Criticisms
    11 See also
    12 References
    13 Further reading
    14 External links

Third-wave feminism purpose

Third-wave feminism seeks to challenge or avoid what it deems the second wave's "essentialist" definitions of femininity, which often assumed a universal female identity and over-emphasized the experiences of upper-middle-class white women.[citation needed] The shift from second wave feminism came about with many of the legal and institutional rights that were given to women. In addition to these institutional gains, third-wave feminists believed there needed to be further changes in stereotypes of women and in the media portrayals of women as well as in the language that has been used to define women. Therefore, third-wave ideology focuses on a more post-structuralist interpretation of gender and sexuality.[citation needed] In "Deconstructing Equality-versus-Difference: Or, the Uses of Poststructuralist Theory for Feminism," Joan W. Scott describes how language has been used as a way to understand the world, however, "post-structuralists insist that words and texts have no fixed or intrinsic meanings, that there is no transparent or self-evident relationship between them and either ideas or things, no basic or ultimate correspondence between language and the world"[2] Thus, while language has been used to create binaries (such as male/female), post-structuralists see these binaries as artificial constructs created to maintain the power of dominant groups.[citation needed]
Elements

Third-wave theory usually incorporates elements of queer theory; anti-racism and women-of-color consciousness; womanism; girl power; post-colonial theory; postmodernism; transnationalism; cyberfeminism; ecofeminism; individualist feminism; new feminist theory, transgender politics, and a rejection of the gender binary. Also considered part of the third wave is sex-positivity, a celebration of sexuality as a positive aspect of life, with broader definitions of what sex means and what oppression and empowerment may imply in the context of sex. For example, many third-wave feminists have reconsidered the opposition to pornography and sex work of the second wave, and challenge existing beliefs that participants in pornography and sex work are always being exploited.[3]

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Third-wave_feminism
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Offline Wulfgar

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« Reply #3 on: May 08, 2013, 04:36:32 AM »
Quote
Third-wave feminism seeks to challenge or avoid what it deems the second wave's "essentialist" definitions of femininity, which often assumed a universal female identity and over-emphasized the experiences of upper-middle-class white women.[citation needed]

Love how they claim "white women," when feminist leadership was overwhelmingly dominated by Jews.

http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=bQiRGcXEyUo

Offline Wulfgar

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« Reply #4 on: May 08, 2013, 04:43:34 AM »
All those jew clowns are off the air, but the plum spot for talk shows, Oprah's spot, has been taken over by the gay Ellen Degeneres with the main structure being third-wave feminism. It all may sound silly, but this is the current structure of leading Hollywood movies and TV shows. Oprah of course was second-wave feminism(http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Second-wave_feminism).

Always knew that Ellen was being aggressively pushed for being lezbo.  Her first show was called "These Friends of Mine."  It was kind of an ensemble cast.  I watched it, and it wasn't too bad.  Then, it became her show.  By that time, they'd lost me as a viewer.  Not sure how ratings were or how long it lasted, but something was awfully suscipicious about the way she kept getting TV shows.  Miraculously, she gets her own talk show without any background.  You'd have thought that she was enormously successful from how she never left the limelight for somebody of such moderate (average?) popularity.  Ditto for Rosie O'Donnell and Kathy Griffin.  It's not like there's so much demand for them, but that they're being pushed on the public.

Offline laconas

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« Reply #5 on: May 08, 2013, 10:33:44 AM »
Always knew that Ellen was being aggressively pushed for being lezbo.  Her first show was called "These Friends of Mine."  It was kind of an ensemble cast.  I watched it, and it wasn't too bad.  Then, it became her show.  By that time, they'd lost me as a viewer.  Not sure how ratings were or how long it lasted, but something was awfully suscipicious about the way she kept getting TV shows.  Miraculously, she gets her own talk show without any background.  You'd have thought that she was enormously successful from how she never left the limelight for somebody of such moderate (average?) popularity.  Ditto for Rosie O'Donnell and Kathy Griffin.  It's not like there's so much demand for them, but that they're being pushed on the public.

I really don't understand why Ellen was chosen. Someday I'm going to force myself to watch Ellen for more than 5 minutes.
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Offline Wulfgar

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« Reply #6 on: May 08, 2013, 01:14:41 PM »
I really don't understand why Ellen was chosen.

She's a role model.  Seriously. 

Offline HFORD

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« Reply #7 on: May 11, 2013, 09:50:16 AM »
Bravo's Andy Cohen really pushes the gay agenda on the Housewives series, and really across Bravo, to a sickening extent.

Offline Wulfgar

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« Reply #8 on: May 11, 2013, 12:47:36 PM »
Brother Nathaniel on Jews pushing gay marriage:
http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=0yLbF0BtZs4

Offline EyeBelieve

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« Reply #9 on: May 11, 2013, 08:39:44 PM »
Always knew that Ellen was being aggressively pushed for being lezbo.  Her first show was called "These Friends of Mine."  It was kind of an ensemble cast.  I watched it, and it wasn't too bad.  Then, it became her show.  By that time, they'd lost me as a viewer.  Not sure how ratings were or how long it lasted, but something was awfully suscipicious about the way she kept getting TV shows.  Miraculously, she gets her own talk show without any background.  You'd have thought that she was enormously successful from how she never left the limelight for somebody of such moderate (average?) popularity.  Ditto for Rosie O'Donnell and Kathy Griffin.  It's not like there's so much demand for them, but that they're being pushed on the public.

Ellen (Friends of Mine) show wasn't too bad; clearly she was groomed as a (future) Chummy Lesbian Everyone can Relate To.  Jew Disney Corp even put her in a film for Disney World to connect with families/kiddies.  Talk shows are a grind, not sure that top-level stars are usually willing to do them.  Daytime network TV is so bad, probably a plot to force folks to buy cable.

Now even commercials are getting the homo slant:  Jewess Laundry Expert Amy Sedaris does Downy fabric softener ad where clean-cut retro-looking homo bursts out of a closet while Amy exclaims "and it's been in the closet for 12 weeks!" after which Jimmy says, "Unbelievable!"  Even garden supply commercials have gone porno with Scott's doing the current ad where "Scott" laughs at doofus neighbor for wasting time while Scott enjoys weekly "movie" (obviously sex) night with wifey.

<a href="http://www.youtube.com/v/qWWrIVv5V2A?hl=en_US&amp;amp;version=3" target="_blank" class="new_win">http://www.youtube.com/v/qWWrIVv5V2A?hl=en_US&amp;amp;version=3</a>

Offline laconas

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« Reply #10 on: May 11, 2013, 09:44:30 PM »
She's a role model.  Seriously.

And the people behind Ellen are very serious. Sometimes it's not easy to get a handle on exactly what they're up to. I know it puzzles me most of the time. Consider this single point about the term "person of color" and what it means to post-structuralists who created it, and what they hope to achieve by the widespread use of this term rather than Afro-American or Negro.

Quote
Person of color
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Person_of_color

Person of color (plural: people of color; persons of color) is a term used primarily in the United States to describe any person who is not white. The term is meant to be inclusive among non-white groups, emphasizing common experiences of racism. People of color was introduced as a preferable replacement to both non-white and minority, which are also inclusive, because it frames the subject positively; non-white defines people in terms of what they are not (white), and minority frequently carries a subordinate connotation.[1] Style guides for writing from American Heritage,[2] the Stanford Graduate School of Business,[3] Mount Holyoke College,[4] recommend the term over these alternatives. It may also be used with other collective categories of people such as students of color, men of color and women of color. People of Color typically refer to people of African, Asian, Hispanic and/or Latino, and Native American heritage. Along with mixed-race people.

The untranslated English term has also seen some limited usage among Germans of color, especially when stressing the postcolonial perspective,[5] but so far has not found entrance into general German language and is not necessarily known by the general populace.

History

Although the term citizens of color was used by Martin Luther King, Jr. in 1963, and other uses date to as early as 1793, people of color did not gain prominence for many years.[6][7] Influenced by radical theorists like Frantz Fanon, racial justice activists in the U.S. began to use the term people of color in the late 1970s and early 1980s. By the late 1980s and early 1990s, it was in wide circulation.[8] Both anti-racist activists and academics sought to move understandings of race beyond the black-white binary then prevalent.[9]

Political significance

According to Stephen Saris, in the United States there are two big racial divides. "First, there is the black-white kind, which is basically anti-black". The second racial divide is the one "between whites and everyone else" with whites being "narrowly construed" and everyone else being called "people of color".[10] Because the term people of color includes vastly different people with only the common distinction of not being white, it draws attention to the fundamental role of racialization in the United States. It acts as "a recognition that certain people are racialized" and serves to emphasize "the importance of coalition" by "making connections between the ways different 'people of color' are racialized."[11] As Joseph Truman explains, the term people of color is attractive because it unites disparate racial and ethnic groups into a larger collective in solidarity with one another.[12]


Furthermore, the term persons of color has been embraced and used to replace the term minority because the term minority could, but not necessarily according to proper context, imply inferiority and disfranchisement.[13] In addition, people of color constitute the majority population in certain U.S. cities, in most countries, and in the world as a whole. However, some lighter-skinned people who do not identify as white, as well as lighter-skinned people who may be of mixed race, feel alienated by the term, feeling that it places too much emphasis on the color of a person's skin, and that skin color is not what determines race or even ethnicity or heritage.


The third-wave feminism wiki entry I posted includes a few more elements:

Quote
Third-wave theory usually incorporates elements of queer theory; anti-racism and women-of-color consciousness; womanism; girl power; post-colonial theory; postmodernism; transnationalism; cyberfeminism; ecofeminism; individualist feminism; new feminist theory, transgender politics, and a rejection of the gender binary. Also considered part of the third wave is sex-positivity, a celebration of sexuality as a positive aspect of life, with broader definitions of what sex means and what oppression and empowerment may imply in the context of sex. For example, many third-wave feminists have reconsidered the opposition to pornography and sex work of the second wave, and challenge existing beliefs that participants in pornography and sex work are always being exploited.[3]

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Third-wave_feminism



And of course, using the term "persons of color" also eliminates the racial binary of black and white. Still, I can't see how they can eliminate the gender binary.








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Offline FrankDialogue

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« Reply #11 on: June 07, 2013, 10:38:00 PM »
And the people behind Ellen are very serious. Sometimes it's not easy to get a handle on exactly what they're up to. I know it puzzles me most of the time. Consider this single point about the term "person of color" and what it means to post-structuralists who created it, and what they hope to achieve by the widespread use of this term rather than Afro-American or Negro.


And of course, using the term "persons of color" also eliminates the racial binary of black and white. Still, I can't see how they can eliminate the gender binary.

They can't 'eliminate' anything real; as the Jewish lesbian Gertrude Stein once stated 'A rose is a rose, is a rose...'

What they can do is influence PERCEPTIONS and reshape language...This is the technique used by all media controllers...If a certain image is presented over and over, and associated with a concept that involves language, the use of repetition will inculcate the desired perception in the viewer...This is a very basic technique used in teaching anything, be it music or martial arts (repetition, that is).

Language can be adjusted incrementally, meaning that what something was defined as 30 years ago can take on a new definition...Repeated exposure to the 'new definition', reinforced with visual imagery, is a powerful re-education tool....Positive or negative imagery helps reinforce 'new definitions'.

However, a note of caution on the gender matter: The use of various chemicals, additives and pharmacological substances can affect the distinction between gender as far as what we would consider traditional behaviors or characteristics associated with each sex.


Offline EyeBelieve

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« Reply #12 on: June 07, 2013, 11:44:55 PM »
They can't 'eliminate' anything real; as the Jewish lesbian Gertrude Stein once stated 'A rose is a rose, is a rose...'

What they can do is influence PERCEPTIONS and reshape language...This is the technique used by all media controllers...If a certain image is presented over and over

Heh, last nite's Final Jeopardy question was:  AMERICAN WRITERS--CONTEMPORARY REVIEWS CALLED THIS WRITER "A YANKEE DIOGENES" & THE "CONCORD DIOGENES"

Only 1 of 3 got it right though a pretty EZ answer.  Of course back in high school hippie Thoreau & Brit/Jew/Oligarch-tool pal Emerson taught as Transcendentalist heroes.  With the burgeoning Ghey movement, not long before Gertrude Stein & Allen Ginsberg will get their high schools too.