Inspirational Quote of the Day: Ron Paul on the Jews

PJ Media, cuckservative to liberal news site, labeled Ron Paul the fifth worst antisemite in America.

You might call that PJ Media piece damage control. We wouldn’t want the goyim to hear the truth, so we’ll just scream “Antisemitism!.”

Inspirational Video of the Day: Desiderata

Spoken by Les Crane. Released in 1971. Less than 5 minutes.

From youtube:

Crane is a San Francisco TV talk show host and husband of Tina Louise, who played “Ginger” on Gilligan’s Island. The Rolling Stones made their American television debut on The Les Crane Show on June 2, 1964.

According to the liner notes for the album, “Desiderata” was a poem written in 1906 and copyrighted under the title “Go Placidly Amid the Noise and Haste” in 1927 by Max Ehrmann, an Indiana lawyer. It was about the search for happiness in life. In the 1960s, the poem made its rounds around hippiedom as “anonymous” ancient wisdom – it was widely reprinted because most people assumed it was in the public domain. Crane read the poem on a street poster (which stated the words “Found in Old Saint Paul’s Church, Baltimore, dated 1692”) and decided to record it.

The musical background was by Fred Werner, who found the poster in a Los Angeles store.

This won the Grammy for Best Spoken Word Recording in 1971.
The first recording of the poem was by the UK group Every Which Way in 1970 as “Child of the Universe.” (thanks, Brad Wind – Miami, FL, for all above)

National Lampoon parodied this on the album Radio Dinner as “Deteriorata.” It starts: “You are a fluke of the universe, you have no right to be here…” The parody featured Melissa Manchester as one of the background singers.

The title is in Latin. It means “something desired as essential.”

This was Crane’s only hit. He later moved into the computer software field. (thanks, Edward Pearce – Ashford, Kent, England, for above 2)

Inspirational Quote of the Day: One by Trump Son-in-Law Jared Kushner

Seen on Twitter.

Inspirational Quote of the Day: When You First Wake Up

Inspirational Quote of the Day: Indian’s Good Luck Card

Well, if a person had these printed out and left them laying around, it would play with liberal minds.

Wikipedia

The swastika (as a character 卐 or 卍) is an ancient religious symbol used in the Indian subcontinent, East Asia and Southeast Asia. It is also an icon widely found in human history and the modern world.[2][3] It is known outside Asia as the Hakenkreuz, gammadion cross, cross cramponnée, croix gammée, fylfot, or tetraskelion. A swastika generally takes the form of a symmetrically arranged equilateral cross with four legs each bent at 90 degrees.[4][5] It is found in the archeological remains of the Indus Valley Civilization and Mesopotamia, as well as in early Byzantine and Christian artwork.[2][3]

The name Swastika comes from Sanskrit (Devanagari: स्वस्तिक), and denotes a “conducive to well being or auspicious”.[6][3] The clockwise swastika is a sacred and auspicious symbol in Buddhism, Hinduism and Jainism.[2] In Hinduism, the clockwise symbol is called swastika symbolizing surya (sun) and prosperity, while the counter clockwise symbol is called sauvastika symbolizing night or tantric aspects of Kali.[3] In Jainism, a swastika is the symbol for Suparshvanatha – the 7th of 24 Tirthankaras (spiritual teachers and saviours), while in Buddhism it symbolizes the auspicious footprints of the Buddha.[3][7][8]

I’m picking up good vibrations:

Inspirational Quote of the Day: One by Test Pilot Chuck Yeager

Chuck Yeager is 94 now.

Wikipedia

Charles Elwood “Chuck” Yeager (/ˈjeɪɡər/; born February 13, 1923) is a former United States Air Force general officer and record-setting test pilot. In 1947, he became the first pilot confirmed to have exceeded the speed of sound in level flight.

Yeager’s career began in World War II as a private in the United States Army Air Forces.[1] After serving as an aircraft mechanic, in September 1942 he entered enlisted pilot training and upon graduation was promoted to the rank of flight officer (the World War II USAAF equivalent to warrant officer) and became a P-51 fighter pilot.

After the war, Yeager became a test pilot of many types of aircraft, including experimental rocket-powered aircraft. As the first human to officially break the sound barrier, on October 14, 1947, he flew the experimental Bell X-1 at Mach 1 at an altitude of 45,000 ft (13,700 m). Although Scott Crossfield was the first to fly faster than Mach 2 in 1953, Yeager shortly thereafter set a new record of Mach 2.44.[2]

Yeager later commanded fighter squadrons and wings in Germany, and in Southeast Asia during the Vietnam War, and in recognition of the outstanding performance ratings of those units he was promoted to brigadier general. Yeager’s flying career spans more than 60 years and has taken him to every corner of the globe, including the Soviet Union during the height of the Cold War.

Inspirational Quote of the Day: Yeats on Talent