Purple hair, pussy hats, nose piercings, tats–everybody wants to be different, no matter how useless they become in the process.
When you think you’re a boy and a girl at the same time, and adults indulge your nonsense, the inmates in the asylum will cheer.
A gender-fluid 11-year-old Vancouver actor is eligible for consideration in both male and female performance categories at British Columbia’s Leo Awards, the annual prize celebrating the province’s film and TV industry.
Vancouver actor Ameko Eks Mass Carroll’s performance in the short film Limina has been accepted for consideration in male and female acting categories.
“We are proud to join our colleagues at the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences in recognizing the importance of inclusivity when honouring artistic excellence” Leo Awards president Walter Daroshin, who is also chair of the Motion Picture Arts & Sciences Foundation of British Columbia, said in a statement Friday.
Gender-fluid actor, comedian and musician Kelly Mantle, who appeared in the film Confessions of a Womanizer, recently became the first performer accepted for consideration in both male and female performance categories for the Oscars.
In Limina — completed in December and heading to film festivals in Portland, Ore., and Kamloops, B.C., — Carroll stars as a curious, gender-fluid child named Alessandra who “embarks on a path of kindness” while interacting with the townspeople of a “quaint and picturesque village,” according to a plot summary of the film.
‘Trans people make significant contributions both behind and in front of the camera and they need to be seen and heard,’ said Limina director-producer Joshua M. Ferguson. (Turbid Lake Pictures)
“I would love to give the Leo Awards a ginormous thanks for making people under the trans umbrella feel more welcomed in the world,” Carroll said.
“The courage that I got being on the set of Limina showed me that I should always feel confident the way I am and that I should not hide the truth.”
The motion picture is co-produced and directed by Florian Halbedl and Joshua M. Ferguson.
Ferguson says one of the film’s goals is to highlight trans diversity.
“This is a clear statement to the Canadian film and TV industry, and the general public, in recognizing the importance of gender diversity inclusivity,” Ferguson said.
“Trans people make significant contributions both behind and in front of the camera and they need to be seen and heard.”
Limina is scheduled to screen at the Portland Kids’ Film Festival on Feb. 5 and the Kamloops Film Festival on March 5. The 2017 Leo Awards will take place this spring.
Carroll was born a boy and identifies as that gender some days, on others a girl, and sometimes as neither.
“Most of the time it’s pretty hard to know what I’m going to be that day because I just change most of the time, once in a while, every single day and sometimes I feel neither,” said Carroll.
The boy’s explanation of his “gender fluidity” sounds like a disturbed mind. Instead of trying to help the kid put his mind at peace, the film industry feeds into his disturbance to promote some kind of weird cultural agenda. So sick and sad!
No, not the cutest ad ever. One of the sickest. From 2015.
Everyone knows that faggots adopt children to rape or molest them, or at least to mind fuck them. I saw this very thing at the university. The mixed race boy in this video is going to suffer. So will children watching the ad.
The two faggots featured in the ad are a real life “couple,” meaning they are sodomites whose lives revolve inserting their penises into each other’s anuses.
Here’s the disgusting ad:
One Million Moms responds:
Campbell’s Soup is glorifying this unnatural marriage. One Million Moms believes family is based on love, but this does not justify normalizing sin. 1MM does not agree with the need for Campbell’s to support same sex marriages or couples.
Companies should advertise the quality of their products. It is no longer about the product but about their cause. They should not be highlighting who is attracted to whom or who sleeps with whom. This is a marketing decision Campbell’s will regret.
This gay-inclusive commercial is attempting to desensitize viewers. There is concern about the way this ad is pushing the LGBT agenda, but an even greater concern is the way that they are attempting to redefine “family” and “real marriage.”
(((Hollywood’s))) hatred of the white male becomes ever more explicit and impossible for the Jews who run the rat hole to deny.
There is a white boycott of this movie in the works.
As a big Star Wars fan, I was excited to learn about the upcoming film, Rogue One. It’s a war film, involving the exciting mission to steal the plans to the Death Star (the first Death Star, not the second or the third one).
But as more details came out, I was saddened to learn that there was no one in the film who looks like me. Not a single white male among any of the numerous protagonists.
The main protagonist of Rogue One is a very thin woman named Jyn Erso whose weight looks to be only in double digits, even though she effortlessly beats men twice her size. But as a man of white color, I could not relate to a female protagonist, even a “sista” of similar hue.
Then I looked at the rest of the cast list. So many protagonists! There has to be one who looks just like me, right?
Wrong! Jyn’s love interest is a Hispanic alien named Cassian Andor. He’s of a different race, so naturally I can’t relate to him. One of Jyn’s supporting rebels is an Asian alien named Chirrut Imwe. Forest Whittaker plays a black alien named Saw Gerrera. Riz Ahmed plays an Arab alien named Bodhi Rook. And Alan Tudyk stars as a character called “K-2S0.” Tudyk is a man of white color, just like me! For a moment, my heart soared. And then I learned that Tudyk was used only as a voice actor, to play the role of a black robot. Even the robots in this movie aren’t white!
The only place in this movie to find a white man is in the villain who is building the Death Star, Orson Krennic, or the ethically confused father of Jyn, who designed the Death Star. That’s some choice!
What this movie is doing is telling young men of white color that the only role open to them is that of villain. What a terrible message! Imagine all the young boys of white color flocking to see this film and then leaving, disappointed to find out that they have no positive role models. Is this really 2016?
When major cultural phenomena, like Star Wars films, neglect men of white color, they are showing that they don’t value diversity in the community. They are saying people from the whole spectrum of white color, whether they be ivory-colored, cottage cheese-colored, or white copy paper-colored, have no place in our polyglot melting-pot society. It’s a very hurtful message and one of the least likely I would expect from Disney.
Wired claims you’re a white supremacist if you object to being demeaned, degraded, and humiliated by Hollywood.
Yes, in response to Rogue One: A Star Wars Story’s diverse cast and female lead, the alt-right is boycotting the movie, spending the last month tweeting #DumpStarWars and encouraging their followers to skip the film when it opens this weekend.
When you ask prominent alt-right mouthpieces why they’re boycotting, they say the Star Wars franchise has become too politicized, and even explictly anti-Trump. The former might be true in a general sense—if you consider Rogue One’s writers and cast speaking out against white supremacy and hate as “politicized”—but by taking those criticisms as personal attacks, the alt-right is literally aligning itself with the Dark Side. More importantly, they’re doing it in a way that allows the alt-right to cast themselves as the oppressed rather than the would-be oppressors. It’s a lesson they learned from the grandaddy of all American white supremacist, xenophobic, anti-Semitic, misogynist, homophobic groups: the Ku Klux Klan.
Hell, where are my white robes again? I keep losing them.
I would boycott the movie except I don’t go to the movies. (((They))) get none of my money to begin with.
Haha. When the left has no real answer to their bullsh*t they just throw out insults.
It’s telling that I can find no information on this story other than the same Twitter video published by several Tweeters.
The narration is in German, which I don’t understand.
Anyone knowing more about this video, please post a comment.
Commenter Magna Ubera embedded the relevant video below in one of yesterday’s posts. I’m embedding it here so that more people can see it.
So, if you’re a Christian you have to support your own impoverishment and the genocide of your race.
The attractive woman who wrote this piece is named Lily Burana.
Although Lily makes some sort of vague claim to being a Christian, it’s clear that her version of Christianity is the Marxist kind of universalism that trumps (play on words there) true Christianity in the minds of leftists like her.
One of the hallmarks of Christian faith is charity, which is unfortunate for me, because, as a cradle Christian (and, lately, a recovering agnostic), I’ve been feeling less than charitable since Donald Trump won the presidential election. I don’t mean that I’m not in the spirit of giving to charities — I’ll be writing out a whopper of a check to the American Civil Liberties Union presently.
I am, however, having trouble giving the gift of slack to Christians who voted for Trump. According to a preliminary study of exit poll data by Pew Research Group, Trump won 52 percent of the Catholic vote, 58 percent of the Protestant vote, and, broken down further by race, a whopping 81 percent of the white evangelical Christian vote.
If you’re a Christian who voted for Trump, I understand your concerns — jobs, the economy, health care, national security, frustration with the political status quo. What I don’t understand is your heart. All factors considered, were Trump’s calls for massive deportation of immigrants, along with his anti-Semitic dog whistling, racist commentary, documented history of misogyny and his mocking of the vulnerable, worth overlooking in favor of his shaky promises to make things better in your world? If, as Christians, we’re supposed to love our neighbor, a vote for Trump seems a little suspect. Am I wrong? If so, tell me how.
When asked whether he thought his incendiary campaign rhetoric had gone too far, Trump responded, “No. I won.” What a guy. Now he’s staffing up with his own (unqualified) family and a website publisher who’s been accused of beating his wife and channeling white-supremacist ideology. In the space of two weeks, it feels as if we’ve shifted from a democracy to a triage center. Jesus wept.
Not all Christians were pro-Trump, of course. My sister, who has been a Presbyterian minister for almost 30 years, texted me when she found out in the wee morning hours of Nov. 9 that Trump had won, “God help us.” The New York Times feature last Sunday on post-election sermons features more than one pastor in clear distress. Minister Mihee Kim-Kort wrote on her blog, “We lost something on November 9th. More than an election. Something – call it humanity, compassion, hope – faltered and perished, and something in me, too.”
If it reassures me, perhaps it’s similarly comforting to nonreligious folk to know that while some Christians see Trump as America’s Great White Hope, the rest of us see an Anglo-Saxon pharisee with a spray tan. The fantastic tweet stream of the Rev. Broderick Greer, an Episcopalian priest, is a glorious model of righteous fire: “If it’s not good news for refugees, LGBTQ folks, and women — and people living at all of those intersections — it’s not the gospel of Jesus,” reads one tweet. Another declares, “To plaster ‘Jesus’ on heterosexism, sexism, racism, classism, militarism, or transantagonism is to betray all that he did and is.”
How do these people get so screwed up? It always mystifies me.
Since I am not an expert on the Bible, the book that offers Christians some knowledge of God, I’m the last person to try to refute the kind of thinking that Ms. Burana exhibits in this piece (there’s a lot more in her article). But I’ll take a crack at it.
The simplest argument to make is that there’s nothing in religious law or natural law that says we must gladly participate in our own extermination.
Burana obviously believes that thousands of years of human history can be ignored. Leftists will perfect mankind so that we will all live together, black, white, brown, yellow, red, in harmony. Like in a Coke commericial.
Burana is more deluded than evil. But her good intentions will push the world toward evil outcomes.
The urge to be with those like us is inborn and not susceptible to being changed by leftist poopaganda, like that silly Coke commercial from decades ago.
Maybe Burana has a nonwhite boyfriend or husband. Maybe she thinks she would be doing a public service by popping out mixed race sprogs. I don’t know. But if she had ever talked to mixed race college students like I did at the university, she would know that mixed race people are not happy people. Their unhappiness is not created by so-called racism toward them, but rather it’s internal.
If she read the academic literature on diversity, she would know that diversity creates horrible stress and leads to isolation from others.
The Bible says “Love thy neighbor.” Well, the African is not my neighbor, even if he travels from Nigeria, enters my country, is legalized, and moves in next door.
The person next door is not my neighbor. My neighbors are those who are like me. The “neighbor” in today’s world is often a stranger.
If diversity is so good, why does it have to be forced upon people at the point of a gun?
As Donald Trump has said, (approximate quote): If you don’t have borders you don’t have a country.
Lily Burana does not want a country. She wants a fantasy.
The smell of liberal butthurt lingers heavily in the air tonight.
Donald Trump has selected three major figures for his administration who reject cuckism and the cuckist philosophy.
The country is going to be in better hands than it was before.
President-elect Donald Trump has announced his first appointments, and anyone who hoped that he would reach out to more mainstream voices in his party — or make a gesture to the majority of voters who didn’t support him — will be deeply disappointed. Trump campaigned on a platform of hostility toward immigrants and Muslims and portrayed his Democratic opponent as a criminal; the three appointees announced Friday share some or all of those noxious views.
No, actually Trump campaigned on jobs and public safety. Liberal minds perceive that as racist.
Trump promised to change Washington, so it would be foolish to expect him to fill the executive branch with seasoned establishment figures. Nevertheless, he has promised to be the president for all Americans, and his appointments should reflect that.
Retired Gen. Michael Flynn, Trump’s choice as national security advisor — a post that doesn’t require Senate confirmation — has been if anything more insulting to Muslims than the president he will advise. In February, Flynn, a former defense intelligence chief in the Obama administration who shares Trump’s fondness for Twitter, tweeted a YouTube video listing bombings committed by Muslims with the title “Fear of Muslims is RATIONAL.” He has reportedly referred to the Islamic faith as “a cancer” and a political ideology.
Flynn also has served Trump with a rabid partisanship that has bewildered his former colleagues in the military. In a speech at the Republican National Convention endorsing Trump, a manic Flynn incited delegates who were calling for Hillary Clinton’s imprisonment. “Yeah, that’s right,” Flynn told them. “Lock her up.”
Sen. Jeff Sessions of Alabama, Trump’s choice for attorney general, was an early supporter of Trump’s campaign and, not coincidentally, has relentlessly opposed legislation that would provide a path to citizenship for immigrants living in the country illegally. More problematic is that Sessions led the charge against a rational and bipartisan immigration reform bill.
Sessions also is a troubling choice for those who expect the Justice Department to be vigilant about the protection of the civil rights of racial minorities. Thirty years ago the Senate Judiciary Committee rejected his nomination for a federal judgeship after allegations (which he denied) that he made racist remarks. On Friday the president of the NAACP Legal Defense and Educational Fund said that Sessions had a “decades-long record . . . of opposing civil rights and equality.”
To head the Central Intelligence Agency, Trump tapped Rep. Mike Pompeo of Kansas, a caustic critic of Hillary Clinton in connection with the deaths of four Americans in Benghazi — a partisan and disingenuous line of attack. Pompeo has also lamented the closure of secret CIA prisons overseas and opposed the Iran nuclear agreement, a deal that may not be perfect but is far better than the alternatives. On Thursday he tweeted: “I look forward to rolling back this disastrous deal with the world’s largest state sponsor of terrorism.” President Obama and many foreign-policy experts are trying to convince the president-elect not to follow through with his campaign promise to “renegotiate” the agreement.
The Flynn appointment is a fait accompli, but the Senate has an obligation to scrutinize the Sessions and Pompeo nominations to ensure that both appointees would abide by the law as written by Congress and not just indulge the whims of a willful president.
The president-elect has many more appointments to make, and it’s possible that they will move the administration in a more inclusive direction. We especially hope that Trump’s choices to head the State and Defense Departments will be able to counter Flynn’s influence with Trump, especially when it comes to relations with the Muslim world. But so far the Trump administration is looking less like a Lincoln-esque team of rivals than an echo chamber.
Three for three. We’re winning.