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BLM Deray McKesson and Black Leftists’ Obsession with Apes

I laugh at the silly Negroes who associate apes with blacks.

What low self-esteem must one suffer from to think of oneself as an ape? Or to get upset if somebody else implies such nonsense?

Black leftists whine that white people see blacks as apes. I’m guessing because of our color? Ever heard of an “albino” ape? And what of “white-faced” chimpanzees?

Honestly, there are times I prefer to be kin to the apes, rather than idiot black leftists. One such leftist is Deray McKesson.

The man who is one of the leaders of the cop-killing terrorist group Black Lives Matter finds racism in the marketing of the new film Planet of the Apes.

One of the apes wears a vest that is McKesson’s trademark vest. But the irony is the apes wore it first, Deray!

People rightfully attacked Deray for “cultural appropriation” from apes.

This is my favorite.

Touche, Sargon! Because that’s what race pimps do.

Another race pimp chimed in.

Black leftists have thin skin.

The idea that somebody can make me think of myself in the mentioning of apes is ridiculous. And it should be for all blacks. 

But the Left love their narratives. So any mention of monkey, ape, chimp, and so on must be derisive to blacks? That certainly wasn’t how it started.

As Huffington Post wrote:

In the history of European cultures, the comparison of humans to apes and monkeys was disparaging from its very beginning.

When Plato – by quoting Heraclitus – declared apes ugly in relation to humans and men apish in relation to gods, this was cold comfort for the apes. It transcendentally disconnected them from their human co-primates. The Fathers of the Church went one step further: Saint Gregory of Nazianzus and Saint Isidore of Seville compared pagans to monkeys.

As you can see, these references omit black people. So where did the comparison of blacks and apes begin?

The HuffPo article continues.

Several centuries later in 1633, John Donne in his Metempsychosis even let one of Adam’s daughters be seduced by an ape in a sexual affair. She eagerly reciprocated and became helplessly hooked.

From then on, the sexist manifestation of simianisation was intimately intertwined with its racist dimension. Already Jean Bodin, doyen of the theory of sovereignty, had ascribed the sexual intercourse of animals and humans to Africa south of the Sahara. He characterised the region as a hotbed of monsters, arising from the sexual union of humans and animals.

Now you know. But must blacks accept this depiction?

As I consider that question, I remember the Geico cavemen commercials.

I laughed heartily at the commercials. “So easy, even a caveman can do it,” and the disgusted look on the face of the caveman.

These commercials entertained and were funny as hell. They depicted early man as a simpleton, giving cavemen a stereotype. We’d done it before, when the brutes were depicted with a club, carrying a woman over their shoulders.

Anyway, the commercials spun off a TV series. And, in researching this story, I found a forum expressing views on this very issue.

The producers of a new comedy series “Caveman”, based on popular Geico insurance commercials, faced questions from the media as to whether the show was a metaphor for the black experience and stereotyping.

Wow. Implications about low intelligence and sophistication as stereotyping? Bet that’s never happened to any other ethnic group before. All you dumb Polacks, Swedes, Italians and Irishmen- people didn’t really mean it- they were just teasing you.

I find the comment about “Polacks, Swedes,…” most intriguing. Because the ability to make fun of oneself is what makes us human.

Deray McKesson isn’t human. He has too little intellect to be human.

 

 

 

 

 



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