February 28, 2017, - 2:45 pm
Oscars Black History: Hollywood Libs Want You To Think It’s Moonlight Druggies, Not Heroic Wereth 11
Sunday’s Academy Awards show was more evidence that the real racists and bigots in America are Hollywood liberals, not Donald Trump. When it comes to Black history, liberal Hollywood wants you to think it’s the druggies of “Moonlight” and not true heroes, like “The Wereth Eleven.”
Since today is the last day of Black History Month, I have a question for you: Is Black America a community of stereotypical drug dealers, drug addicts, gangs, bullying, crime, jailbirds, and repressed gay sex . . . or is it a community of past heroism, sacrifice, and patriotism, as exhibited by the Wereth 11 in World War II? If you saw “Moonlight,” the movie which won the Best Picture Oscar at Sunday Night’s Academy Awards, you’d say it’s the first description.
Last year–when no “Black movies” or Black actors were nominated for Oscars–we heard the constant whines about “#OscarsSoWhite.” It was a bunch of baloney, since there weren’t any great “Black movies” last year, nor were there any Black actors who stood out.
So what does Hollywood and the Black establishment within it do in response? They make and slavishly promote Moonlight, a movie in which a Black kid with a drug-addicted, neglectful mother is bullied, has a drug dealer as his “father figure” (Muslim Mahershala Ali who got the Best Supporting Actor Oscar for this), gets bullied, has gay sex, gets beaten up by his gay lover who is in a Black gang, grows up to be a drug dealer and convicted felon who served jail time, and revisits his gay lover–also a convicted felon and ex-con–to have more gay sex. It’s called “Moonlight” because one of the gay manual sex scenes and make-out sessions takes place on the beach under the moonlight. Awwww. Here’s a tip: Moonlight is an utter piece of garbage (and it has nothing to do with the gay aspect).
If I were Black, I wouldn’t just be offended. I’d be very angry. But not Black Hollywood and not White Hollywood (a/k/a liberals). And not even Black America. Nope. They embrace this portrayal, and–after an envelope flub–awarded it the “Best Picture.” All while they mocked Donald Trump all night as “racist” and a “bigot” (for enforcing legitimate, on-the-books immigration laws). Um, look in the mirror, schmucks.
Pretentious Best Actress awardee Emma Stone proclaimed Moonlight “one of the best movies in history.” Really? Note that this Constitutional scholar and self-proclaimed taste maker said this while wearing a Planned Parenthood pin on her Oscar gown and after having declared that President Trump’s immigration executive orders “unconstitutional” at a previous awards ceremony. Yeah, I really needed a Ninth-Grade dropout to weigh in on the legality of immigration policy.
But this is their idea of Black history and of civil rights: portraying Blacks as negative stereotypes while they pile on Donald Trump and whine for the rights of terrorists to invade the country and behead us all. Um, guess whose heads will come off first, useful idiots?
“Moonlight” is a far-left, racist depiction of Black America. And it’s meant to be an in-your-face affront to Black America, the general culture of which is not open to homosexuality. The same goes for Muslim “America” (most of whom do not identify as Americans or love this country if they were to be truthful). Yet, there is no “Al-Moonlight.” They’d never make an in-your-face gay ISIS and Hezbollah terrorists movie, with Muslims embracing it from the Oscar stage. Never ever. Muslims are too important to offend. They are the preferred religion and cultural group in America.
I contrast all of this with “The Wereth Eleven,” a 2011 documentary I recently took out of the library. It’s a little-known part of Black history–the Black history of the past, before Black Lives Matter terrorist marches and celebrations of movies like Moonlight.
The Wereth Eleven, also known as “The Lost Eleven,” were Black American soldiers, all of whom were tortured for hours before being murdered by the Nazis during World War II, outside in the freezing cold winter. They were not just victims. They were heroes. Caught by Nazis in Wereth, Belgium, they refused to denounce their country or give away information to the Nazis. And they were murdered in cold blood after they had already surrendered. Their bodies were left outside for months, buried under the snow, and not discovered until the spring thaw.
The Wereth Eleven were part of the 333rd Field Artillery Battalion–a segregated, all-Black unit of the U.S. Army during World War II. The 333rd was ultimately absorbed into the 969th Field Army Battalion, which was given a Presidential Distinguished Unit Citation–the highest honor bestowed by the President on an Army unit. They participated in the defense of Bastogne, the Battle of the Bulge, and the critical Battle of “C” Battery. When they lobbed bombs at the Nazis, they wrote the message “From Harlem to Hitler” on them. The 333rd sustained more casualties than any other 8th Field Artillery Battalion during the Battle of the Bulge. 228 of them (out of 500) were wounded, killed, or captured.
The Wereth Eleven were eleven of these men. They were freezing and were the only survivors of their smaller unit, many of whom had been killed near Schonberg, Belgium in the Battle of the Bulge. On the second day of that battle, the men, escaping the Nazis, walked ten miles and came upon a farmhouse in Wereth, Belgium. The owners welcomed them in and gave them milk and food, as they were starving. Soon, however, the Nazis found the house. Because the men did not speak French or Flemish, they could not understand the farmer’s instructions to sneak out the back door, and they were captured by the Nazis. Even though the men surrendered, they were brutally tortured and massacred by the members of the Nazi 1st SS Panzer Division, because they were American and because they were Black. The Nazis burned cigarettes on their faces, broke their bones, gouged their eyes out, and let them suffer and moan in agony, until they finally shot and killed them.
Today, the Wereth Eleven are memorialized with a small monument in Wereth. It bears mentioning that–while Black anti-Semitism keeps rising and the Black Lives Matter movement has embraced many anti-Semitic causes, including anti-Israel sentiment–the memorial was created and paid for not by anyone in Hollywood, Black America, or Wereth, but by a Jewish man, Norman Lichtenfeld. The Wereth Eleven documentary was also made and produced by a Jewish man, Joseph Small–also not a Hollywood guy.
As I watched the Academy Awards ceremony and Moonlight get the Best Picture nod, just a few days before the end of Black History Month, the message was clear. Hollywood doesn’t want Blacks to be proud that they were and are part of America a la The Wereth Eleven. With Moonlight, Hollywood wants Blacks to feel that they are the outcasts in America.
Liberals don’t care about true Black history, like the Wereth Eleven and their heroism. They only care about pushing an agenda to divide us with race merchantry and take down not only Black culture, but American culture as well.
Expect more pieces of garbage like Moonlight. And nothing about the Wereth Eleven.
To them, patriotism isn’t important. And America is the enemy.
They don’t want Black Americans to feel included and be proud about their contributions to traditional institutions and war victories.
It simply doesn’t fit into the liberal agenda of destroying America from within.
The Left wants Blacks to be victims as they are in Moonlight, not heroes and proud Americans as they were in real life at Wereth.
The Wereth Eleven were:
* Curtis Adams of South Carolina;
* Mager Bradley of Mississippi;
* George Davis Jr. of Alabama;
* Thomas Forte of Mississippi;
* Robert Green of Georgia;
* James Leatherwood of Mississippi;
* Nathaniel Moss of Texas;
* George Motten of Texas;
* William Pritchett of Alabama;
* James Stewart of West Virginia; and
* Due Turner of Arkansas.
G-d bless them all and their families and may they rest in peace. They are the real Black history that Hollywood should be promoting.
Learn more about the Wereth Eleven and their massacre (also known as the Malmedy Massacre) in The Lost Eleven: The Forgotten Story of Black American Soldiers Brutally Massacred in World War II, and here and here.
Tags: Black History, Black History Month, Moonlight, The Wereth Eleven, Wereth 11, Wereth Eleven