The infamous Willie Lynch card (2023)

Okay, it's a new year and I'm going to end this madness before it gets out of hand.

Djon or mania or whatever your name is, I've taken a lot of what you said as not worth it. Let me just say this, I'm not looking to talk to people who are in a flex room, and if I did I would be in a flex room. That's why I'm going to close your comments before you turn out to be as sick as Melesi.

In the first place, I never entered into an argument with that pathetic and sickly being. I don't take it seriously, and my responses to his chatter reflect that. At least for sane, rational people with common sense. If you're serious about her, you'll go somewhere and talk all day with her crazy ramblings. Why enter my post? Trust me, I will never fall under one of yours.

Now, I could hardly take your argument as anything more than, as I said, 'ridiculous'. It doesn't make sense, so yes, if you're being honest then you're right, we got off to a bad start and I'd like to ask that you don't correspond with me anymore because nobody could make a strong case against WILLE LINCH.

I, as a BLACK-SPIRITUAL AND SUN-NUBIAN, have already proved that the CONTENT is the TRUTH. History end.

You made the ridiculous argument that black people shouldn't use Willie Lynch because he's fiction.

Well, even if you think it's FICTION, IT MUST STILL BE APPROVED AND USED, because FICTION impacts the world just as all types of writing impacts society.


Upon first meeting Harriet Beecher Stowe, Abraham Lincoln reportedly said, "So this is the little lady who made this great war." Stowe was small, "less than five feet tall", but what she lacked in height she made up for in influence and success. Uncle Tom's Cabin became one of the most widely read and insightful books of her time. It sold hundreds of thousands of copies and was translated into many languages. Many historians have credited the novel with contributing to the outbreak of the Civil War.

The daughter of an eminent New England preacher, Stowe was born into a family of eccentric and intelligent people. As a child, she learned Latin and wrote a children's geography book, both before the age of ten. Throughout her life, she remained deeply involved in religious movements, feminist causes, and the most controversial political and moral issue of her time: the abolition of slavery.

Stowe grew up in the Northeast but lived for a time in Cincinnati, which allowed him to see both sides of the slavery debate without losing his abolitionist perspective. Cincinnati was equally divided for and against abolition, and Stowe wrote satirical articles on the subject for several local newspapers there. He often wrote plays under pseudonyms and in contrasting styles, and a similar attention to voice can be seen in Uncle Tom's Cabin, where dialects and speech patterns contrast between characters. Although Stowe absorbed a great deal of information about slavery during his years in Cincinnati, he did extensive research before writing Uncle Tom's Cabin. He wrote to Frederick Douglass and others asking for help in creating a realistic picture of slavery in the Deep South. Her black cook and maids also helped her by telling stories of her days in slavery.

Stowe's main goal with Uncle Tom's Cabin was to convince his large northern audience of the need to end slavery. More immediately, the novel served as a response to the passage of the Fugitive Slave Act of 1850, which made it illegal to provide help or assistance to a runaway slave. Under this legislation, Southern slaves who fled to the North had to flee to Canada to find true freedom. With his book, Stowe created an exposition of sorts that revealed the horrors of Southern slavery to people in the North. However, her radical stance on race relations was informed by a profound religiosity. Stowe continually emphasizes the importance of Christian love in eradicating oppression. She also works on her feminist beliefs, showing women as equal to men in intelligence, bravery and spiritual strength. Indeed, women dominate the book's moral code, being vital advisers to their husbands, who often need help overcoming convention and popular opinion.

Uncle Tom's Cabin was published in National Era episodes in 1851 and 1852, then published in full on March 20, 1852. It sold 10,000 copies in its first week and 300,000 by the end of the year, astronomical numbers for the mid-19th century. . Today, the analysis of the book's conception and reception is useful for our understanding of the Civil War era. Within the text itself, the reader finds insights into the mind of a Christian and feminist abolitionist. For example, in the arguments Stowe uses, the reader is given a glimpse into the details of the slavery debate. Looking beyond the text to its impact on its society, the reader gains an understanding of the historical forces that contributed to the outbreak of war.

==================================================== ==============================================

Now that only the TRUTH puts an end to your 'blacks shouldn't use Willie Lynch' as ​​white people did to shock the world of slavery at that time.


Films and TV: the middle of society

Por Pastor Rick Rogers
Key Verse: 1 John 2:15-16
Introduction: It was a challenge naming this chapter "society's milieu" since it seems so trivial. Television and the movies and shows that are broadcast on it form a philosophy, a worldview, a standard and an ethic that has a tremendous effect on society. As with music, it teaches a religion. And it's powerful! In television and film, an experience is achieved through the senses of sight and hearing, unlike other forms of entertainment such as reading novels or listening to music. Television can really put you "in the realm" of the stage. Therefore, it is a powerful teaching tool! As believers, we must understand the power and purpose of the modern screen and obey biblical commands and principles regarding its use.

A. Silent cinema, 1910-1920. Mainly characterized by humor and romance. Charlie Chaplin was one of the favorites of this era. Charlie Chaplin was banned from the United States due to his sympathies for communism and his dislike for the United States.1

B. Classics, 1920-1940. Walt Disney started producing animated films like "Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs". doctor Kober, quoting the Encyclopedia Britannica: "In the United States, the first documentaries were made under Soviet influence... and reflected far-left thinking... Audiences, both old and young, wanted to see how the rich lived, dressed and misbehaved, and masterful directors like Cecil B. DeMille helped educate the entire nation about boudoirs (bedrooms), lingerie, and riotous living. Star worship has reached delirious proportions." two

C. Westerns and detective films, 1940-1950. He advocated violence, murder,...

(Video) Shawn L Williams: The Willie Lynch Syndrome

D. Sex and scandals, 1950-1960. Hollywood increasingly turned to sex and scandal to lure people back to theaters as popularity waned.

E. Shock and Splash, 1970-1990. Films about Satanism and witchcraft (The Exorcist, Poltergeist, ...), supernatural (Star Wars), aliens (Close Encounters of the Third Kind), blasphemous films (Jesus Christ Superstar) and hardcore pornography were the main films of our "entertainment ."

F. Science fiction and horror, 1990s - . Sci-fi and horror prevail, often with strong occult and New Age themes. These are often combined with nudity and other forms of immorality.

Note: These periods cover a general pattern, not a specific rule. For example, "The Robe" was also produced in the 1950s-1960s. However, a pattern accompanied each period with a definite philosophy that impacted the culture. As stated at the beginning, this is a powerful teaching tool! The letters E and F can be demonstrated by the growing interest in the occult over the past two decades and the intense perversion that has permeated our culture. Homosexuality, pedophilia, bestiality, couples living together outside of marriage... all reflect these axioms! The amount of violence has increased and the brutality is indescribable, similar to the Inquisition!

A. A distortion of reality. This is an inherent danger for children and teenagers!

B. A dispensation of a sinful and worldly philosophy:

a promotion of materialism
a promotion of immorality
a promotion of violence
a swear word promotion
a promotion of atheism and humanism
a promotion of the occult
C. A domain of personal life. Television dominates many homes and schedules are built around shows!

D. A destroyer of time. We are called to be good stewards (1 Corinthians 4:1-2) and to redeem the time (Colossians 4:5), not waste it. This is not to say that one should NEVER watch ANYTHING on TV - there are some good things like WVCY TV 30, Christmas specials, ... but one has to be a faithful steward of time, treasures, talents, mind, ... Reading the Bible is infinitely more important, and a good study of theology and the Christian life is necessary for spiritual growth. It's also much better to read some good Christian novels (there are many good Christian novels that teach solid biblical truths and values) and devotionals to help you out rather than getting in the way of your walk with the Lord as entertainment can.

E. A distraction from corporate worship. It is not uncommon for Christians to skip church services to stay home and watch television.

F. A disruption of family life. As noted above, it becomes the center of family worship, undermines communication and relationship building, and often takes center stage at meals rather than family devotions and discussions.

G. A developer of youthful aggression. What younger children see on television is "real" to them. Stanford University psychologist Albert Brandura lists the following immediate effects of television violence:

It reduces the spectator's "inhibitions against violent and aggressive behavior".

It teaches viewers "forms of aggression, that is, it gives them information on how to attack another person when the occasion arises.

The ethical ending, in which the villain gets his dessert, is not an antidote to the earlier violence. "It might stop viewers from reproducing the villainy" right away, but it doesn't make them forget how to do it. The ethical purpose only suppresses violence, it does not erase it.3
Consider the following Reader's Digest report:

TV violence does lasting and serious damage
These "action" cartoons on children's shows are decidedly harmful.
TV erodes inhibitions
The large amount of television that young people watch increases offensive behavior and poor academic performance.4
H. An interruption of the learning process. Entertainment replaces learning, just as watching replaces reading and thinking.

I. A degradation of morality, as it glorifies sex, violence,... cf. pint 2, top

J. A dampening of activity. People, especially teenagers and children, need to be productive. Instead of hours of inactivity in a mentally neutral mode, people should exercise and discipline their bodies and minds. They must learn and develop talents like playing a musical instrument to glorify and serve the Lord.

Consider: At this point, read the following verses that correspond to the letters A – J in pt. II. Whether by order, precept or principle, the Bible deals with all matters!

R.10.1:4; 4:7; 2 teams. 4:4 F. Deut. 6:6-7; Eph. 6:1-4

B. Colossians 2:8; Santiago 4:4 G.Pro. 20:11; 22:6; 22:15; 29:15

C. Ex. 20:3; Isaiah 45:18; Eph. 6:4 H. John 5:39; 2 teams. 2:15; 1 Peter 3:1

D. Eph. 5:15; Colossians 3:8 I. Psalms 101:3; 141:4; 1 Thess. 4:3-4

E. Food. 6:21, 24 J. Rom. 12:1-2; 1 Cor. 4:1-2; 6:19

(Video) 02 Locksmith "Willie Lynch"

Conclusion: From this brief summary, consider the impact that television and movies have had on our culture. Was it used for the glory of God or for the downfall of man?

Final notes:


Now, having demolished your entire argument with the weapon of TRUTH, you will notice that WHITES and the ARE WORLD use not only writings, speeches, books, but FICTIONAL FILM AND TV to IMPACT THE WORLD.

Do you find offense in them or just BLACKS? This is a rhetorical question, I don't need to answer it, as I am NOT interested at all.

Top 10 Movies of the 90's

Back home

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Article by Mark Dujsik

This was the decade I got into film. It was also a decade of much personal growth. I really started watching movies when I was about 12 years old, and here I am making a list of the movies that touched or impacted me in some way during that time (and even a few years before). These are all important movies; they impacted the movies that followed, and they also impacted the lives of the people who watched them. When you think about it, that's about as much as you can expect from a movie, and these are all great examples of the best that cinema has to offer.

10. Dead Man Walking (1995)

Tim Robbin's thoughtful, intelligent and, most importantly, objective take on the death penalty is a masterpiece of incredible emotional complexity and a perfect example of how a film can engage audiences in serious reflection on a complicated subject: human rights. politicians and humans. Sean Penn and Susan Sarandon deliver two of the best performances of the decade, and their scenes together ring with truth, compassion, stubbornness and, ultimately, forgiveness. In an age when movies seem afraid to tackle big questions, Dead Man Walking is a powerful testament to the impact film can have on an individual's consciousness.

9. Fight Club (1999)

The most recent film on this list is also the most daring. A bold attack on materialism and capitalism, Fight Club was, and still is, misunderstood and condemned as anarchist and fascist. However, ten years from now, it will likely be viewed as a masterpiece and one of the most influential films of the decade. Edward Norton proves that he is one of the best actors of his generation and also one of the best working in film today, and Brad Pitt once again trades in his "pretty boy" image for a haunting, intense performance as a man many will see. they gleefully quote not realizing they've fallen for the trap.

8. The Shawshank Redemption (1994)

The most amazing and inspiring film on this list, The Shawshank Redemption was largely ignored in theaters, but with a slew of Oscar nominations, it found life on video. It became a phenomenon of its own and is even listed, now, as the second greatest movie of all time on the Internet Movie Database, behind only The Godfather. The film's message of hope in the face of injustice is perfectly portrayed, and it's a film that many will return to and many more will discover as time goes on.

7. Leaving Las Vegas (1995)

Leaving Las Vegas is first and foremost a love story. It is one of the most eccentric love stories in cinema, but it also deserves to be placed among the best. The essentially melodramatic material is taken to great emotional heights by two incredible performances by Nicolas Cage, as an alcoholic screenwriter, and Elisabeth Shue, as a Las Vegas hooker, who realize they need each other. The decision to shoot in 16mm gives the film an avant-garde documentary feel, and the footage itself is powerful and operatic.

6. Pulp Fiction (1994)

Pulp Fiction is a film that has often been imitated and never equaled. It is easily the most influential and analyzed film of the decade. the big question is why? There is nothing revolutionary or profound, however, people have dissected the film to find many hidden meanings and religious overtones. They're over there? I noticed them too, but what makes it special and unique is its raunchy storytelling and dark comedic moments. It's squash, sure, but it somehow rose above that level to become highly regarded in many circles, including mine.

5. Goodfellas (1990)

The Godfather may be my pick for the best movie ever made, but Goodfellas is the best mob movie. How is that possible, you might ask? The Godfather created a glorified and glamorous crowd, turning it into a kind of modern-day Camelot, while Goodfellas opted for total realism. This is the mafia as it should be: ruthless, ruthless, primitive, influential and highly organized. Filled with great performances and with a style that has been copied many times since then, Martin Scorsese's work came to exemplify the modern crime epic.

(Video) Black Myths: The Willie Lynch Letter is Real

4. Fargo (1996)

Since their 1984 debut, Blood Simple, the Coen brothers have come to represent the best of cerebral American cinema. Fargo is the best of the Coens. Based on a "true" story, this is the story of a kidnapping gone horribly wrong. This isn't new material, but in Joel and Ethan's hands, it's the most original film of the decade. How else would you describe a film that includes a pregnant police chief, Paul Bunyon and Babe the Blue Ox, a bronzed Sierra and the most unusual and inexpensive use of a wood chipper ever captured on film? While all the performances are excellent, William H. Macy and Frances McDormand push the story forward with their own unique creations.

3. LA Confidential (1997)

Director Curtis Hanson's triumphant return to film noir is simply the best entry into the genre since Chinatown. Though the story twists and turns throughout 1950s Hollywood, its plot never gets in the way of the character's ongoing development. The cast is impeccable and contains excellent opening performances from the now rising stars Guy Pearce and Russell Crowe. The rest of the cast includes Kevin Spacey, Kim Basinger, Danny DeVito and James Cromwell, all with top-notch performances. In an age when old cinema is rare or exploited, L.A. Confidential is the real deal.

2. The Thin Red Line (1998)

When Terrence Malick's first film in twenty years was released, it unfortunately came out the same year as Saving Private Ryan. Ryan shows war for what it really is, while The Thin Red Line questions why war exists at all. The film is dreamlike in structure and execution. Images are placed on top of images that say something about human nature, while an almost continuous narration from the participants plays over the soundtrack. Sometimes we know who is speaking and sometimes we don't. It wasn't until my fourth viewing that I was able to follow the story of an individual soldier. However, this is not the intention. This film is existential in its philosophy, and each individual is not more important than the other. By the end of the film, we realize that this is not a squadron on Guadalcanal; it's about everyone.

1. Schindler's List (1993)

This is the movie Steven Spielberg should, will be, and probably wants to be remembered for. It's devastating in its realism, moving in its conclusion, and momentous in its memory. It is a film of sheer emotional power, unparalleled in American cinema. It is a film that many will and will return to for decades to come, and it will forever remain a memorial to the lives lost in the Holocaust and a testament to the importance of every individual life.

Honorable Mention (in alphabetical order):

Bram Stoker's Dracula (1992)

Francis Ford Coppola's sumptuous film reinvents a classic and dazzles the senses with its primarily visual narrative.

Breaking the Waves (1996)

A story of love and faith that is bold in its themes, style and full immersion in deep emotions.

Ed Wood (1994)

An eccentric biography of the man considered the worst filmmaker of all time, it is also a strangely moving story of a man doing what he loves to do.

The Ice Storm (1997)

Ang Lee's powerful look at 1970s culture is equally thought-provoking and moving.

JFK (1991)

Oliver Stone's epic story of one man's investigation into the assassination of John F. Kennedy represents the shock and amazement of the American public.

Malcolm X (1992)

Spike Lee's extraordinary biography chronicles the life of a true and woefully misunderstood African-American leader.

Pleasant Village (1998)

A great ode to artistic and individual expression, Pleasantville is at times satirical and at others moving, but always excellent technically and visually.

(Video) Kalash - Willie Lynch- Inédit Janv 2018

Rushmore (1998)

Wes Anderson's second work is the story of a gifted young man and embodies teenage angst, wonder and possibility.

Train watching (1996)

A darkly comic and at times deeply disturbing look into Edinburgh's drug underworld, it is a brilliant display of style and substance living in harmonious coexistence.

The Truman Show (1998)

Peter Weir's important film is about the relationship between life and art and the need to separate them.

Copyright © 2001 by Mark Dujsik. All rights reserved.

Finally, to coin a phrase that shocked the entire western world 'Akuna Matata' means 'NO WORRIES' and millions were SHOCKED by this FICTIONAL WORK, thus titled THE LION KING.



OK? History end!

The Lion King

==================================================== =============

Why The Lion King?
I think The Lion King is by far the best movie ever made. Immediately after seeing the Finnish version called "Leijonakuningas" at the local cinema, I realized that I had become emotionally attached to the film. Whatever I do, wherever I go, it will always be an important part of my life. I didn't cry in any movie, but even that is not entirely out of the question when it comes to The Lion King. It's loaded with such intense feelings. It was impressive enough to give me some sort of religious experience. Yes, I do not profess any religion, but it has absolutely nothing to do with this explanation here.

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What do we have here?
I've compiled the best The Lion King links for my The Lion King font catalog. The main intention is to provide easy access to all the fantastic Lion King related websites for everyone on the internet. If you know/have a good site/page that isn't listed, send me the URL and I'll consider adding it to my list.

There are four different versions of the video release in my collection: The Lion King (English), Leijonakuningas (Finnish), Lejonkungen (Swedish), Der König Der Löwen (German). If you would like to exchange a Finnish (PAL) version of the video for some other version that I don't have yet, send me an email.

I spent countless hours doing all things Lion King related. Watching videos, collecting goods and surfing the Internet. As a result, I have put together the Lion King quotes collection online. It's a text file with 597 quotes from the movie. Use them as slogans in email (like me) or whatever you like. They were cut from the 3.30 html version of The Lion King script.

If you're interested, why not check out the small inventory of my The Lion King merchandise collection? As I'm still collecting more goods, these lists will be updated whenever I remember to edit them. You can also consult my index of The Lion King cards.

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Personal problems
While I consider The Lion King to be the greatest movie ever made, there are still a few things I'd like to change. Why, after the stampede, isn't Mufasa's corpse covered in (his own) blood and dust from the floor? It's still clean and whole! Look, this really upsets me! I have to use my poor imagination to bring some reality to that particular scene. I know kids are already terrified of this movie, but I would like to see some kind of adult version. Another childish thing is that "I can't wait to be king" scene. It should be fun, but I don't think it's that fun.

(Video) Peloton president William Lynch on new corporate wellness program

The Lion King is perfect, humans are not. This is also the reason why I complain about everything. Lion King/

[This message was edited by Prophetessofrage on January 2, 2004 at 11:39 am. M.].


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