Josephine Baker was an icon of her time – the Roaring Twenties – performing as a topless dancer at the Folies Bergère in Paris, often wearing little else than a handful bananas… Pretty wild, but then again her ethnic heritage demanded nothing less than extravagance as she seemed tasked to introduce multiracial entertainers to a wider audience as she effectively brought the European Jazz Scene to fame. Baker’s sexually explicit wardrobe, style and performance are today recurring themes in popular culture, fashion, art and music. Continue reading
When we look back in time and investigate the origins of civilisation, religion soon becomes very central and for very good reasons. Faith is a central constituant in any social group and the amount of values and beliefs that religion provides for was and still is is the building brick of the nation states modern society has grown into.
Waking up to conspiracy is partly consistant of shedding belief and replacing it with knowledge that better fits what we really observe about the society we live in. Continue reading
And God said, Let us make man in our image, after our likeness
– Genesis 1:26 (KJV)
One of the most powerful stories from the Bible is surely the creation myth that explains how God created the world and all the creatures within. It is clear humans have a distinct place in this creation and that the origin there is Adam. There is a long-standing debate since Roman times of whether there was other men living outside of Eden at the time but it logically follows there must have been more men than God’s chosen couple for the biblical text to be coherent Continue reading
“If I don’t dance, I’d rather die.”
-Wendy Whelan (1967 — )
As many art forms, ballet was first performed in Italian Renaissance courts and later travelled to France as Venetian Catherine de Medici married the french king Henri the 2nd in 1533. After being performed mostly by “noble” amateurs, the first professional ballet company “Paris Opera Ballet” was founded in 1669.
Ballet is undeniably Elite from its inception as Royal art until todays performances where classic ballet has incorporated many modern variations – most notably in the United States by Russian choreographer George Balanchine who developed what is now known as neoclassical ballet. It is said that Wendy Whelan was created for Balanchine ballet as she lead the New York Ballet for more than three decades dancing a repertoire of more than 50 ballets. Continue reading
I don’t wanna make a straight movie. No way. Maybe in 20 years when I’m bored of being gay.
–Ingrid Jungermann from 2017 article
There are many ways in how EGI individuals are disguised in popular culture. As much as the feminist movement seems ridden with EGI individuals, so does Lesbian film and culture similarly appear very suspect of heavy doses of Male To Female (MTF) EGI individuals.
The effectiveness of using a deviant sexual behaviour as a tactics for protecting suspect individuals psychologically seems very astute. The information that someone is lesbian effectively makes normal analyses of what is visually observed very difficult for the majority of the population as most will be quite unfamiliar with deviant sexuality such as incarnated by female homosexuals. It is even upsetting to witness such a double deception from the Elite as is the case when males play females who furthermore pretend be ‘lesbians‘. Continue reading
“Since I don’t look like every other girl, it takes a while to be okay with that. To be different. But different is good.”
Tennis is full of surprises and especially in terms of Elite Gender Inversion (EGI). As the new trend of pregnant female tennis players well demonstrate*, nothing is off limits when it comes to deploying the EGI agenda and test the public. Most of the audience are not aware they are being put through any form of test when they indulge in the game deployed on the various arenas – but in terms of performance it seems a big part might be won outside of the courts and rather fought on the testing grounds of EGI and its occult progress (or not). Continue reading
“Every winner has scars.”
— Herbert Newton Casson (1869-1951)
Life has a tendency to leave its mark on all of us. Some scars heal better than others and will remain in the intimacy of the beholden – more visible incisions might demand more attention as the story they tell seem to be in the open. Scars are really wounds concealed by time that slowly erase the injury – be it by the prowess of the skin or by storytelling. The stronger the story, the more accepted and disguised are the wounds. Continue reading