The Mainstreaming Of Circus Freaks

03 Aug

The TERFs won’t like such ‘cat-trans’ moving in on their ‘crazy cat lady’ territory. 😉 (Hat tip.)

BTW, I notice it has an Om symbol on its left arm. It may want to research hijras and learn how they’re treated in India; most are whores for pervs who like tits with dicks. So much for Hindus being ostensibly ‘enlightened’… Another confused Millennial hipster twit, just like that other tranny who waved a Commie flag and dressed in a commie uniform (like they’d accept it).

Goodbye, America (in a photo)

The hideous details. Gotta love the nonconformity, too. A cat tattoo? How predictable.

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37 responses to “The Mainstreaming Of Circus Freaks

  1. Eric

    August 3, 2015 at 11:20 pm

    We’ve had so many ‘new normals’ and ‘redefining norms’ that everything and nothing is normal at the same time!

  2. Will S.

    August 3, 2015 at 11:23 pm

    I know! Crazy!

  3. weak stream

    August 4, 2015 at 6:30 am

    You know you want to hit this. And good point about the ‘mainstreaming’ bullshit. Contemporary society has a rather big problem with all things statistical in nature. Outliers regarded as common, and a complete misunderstanding of the terms average and normal.

  4. Will S.

    August 4, 2015 at 9:22 am

    LOL! 🙂

    Exactly. Numeracy is in great decline.

  5. Lena S.

    August 4, 2015 at 10:14 am

    I just knew Portland OR was involved somehow.

  6. Will S.

    August 4, 2015 at 1:13 pm


  7. Mark Citadel

    August 4, 2015 at 2:59 pm

    A window into hell has been opened, and every cretinous slob and freak is crawling out like The Thing.

  8. Peter Blood

    August 4, 2015 at 3:22 pm

    Things Lovecraft couldn’t even imagine.

  9. Eric

    August 4, 2015 at 5:35 pm

    Every time I look at Portland, it makes me feel less depressed about living in Seattle.

  10. ray

    August 4, 2015 at 9:37 pm

    eric — lol. Yeah, zombies cluster. And bright lights attract moths.

    That ‘Goodbye, America’ site runs some revealing photos. Cheers.

  11. Will S.

    August 5, 2015 at 2:27 am

    @ Mark: Yep.

    @ PB: Indeed; alas…

    @ Eric: 🙂

    @ ray: It does. Most dismaying, but quite accurate, alas. Cheers.

  12. ray

    August 5, 2015 at 2:34 am

    Nations come, nations go, we are with the LORD eternal. Cheers.

  13. Will S.

    August 5, 2015 at 2:44 am

    Indeed. Still, it’s hard not to grieve for one’s nation, watching it going astray; a nation is akin to a parent, in a temporal sense, in terms of how we tend to relate to them.

  14. feeriker

    August 5, 2015 at 11:37 am

    Indeed. Still, it’s hard not to grieve for one’s nation, watching it going astray; a nation is akin to a parent, in a temporal sense, in terms of how we tend to relate to them.

    The “nation” of which I am a citizen consists of those who mean the most to me: family, close friends, brothers and sisters in Christ, prominent public figures wnom I do not know personally, but whose morals, philosophy, and faith accord with my own. Such a nation can withstand the ravages of time, pestilence, invasions, and any other catastrophe as long as faith and love endure among the citizenry. It is a nation without borders that spans the globe and is populated by people of dozens of ethnicities and languages.

    Conversely, there are people living within a thousand yards of me whom I would consider enemy aliens from a strange land.

  15. Will S.

    August 5, 2015 at 11:44 am

    @ feeriker: I feel similarly, but I guess I still also feel sentimental attachment to my country as a whole. I can well understand though why others may no longer feel such.

  16. Eric

    August 5, 2015 at 7:16 pm

    Here’s the problem: My family came to the US around the time of the War of Independence and married immigrants from France and Germany. IOW, we’ve been with the country since its beginnings. The history and culture is something that’s part of my being.

    The problem is that the history and culture has largely ceased to exist. As an example, I’ve been watching a TV drama series lately from th 1950s. The type of society is the type I grew up in; but it looks nothing like the society of today.

    Where I’m going with this is, is that the US is the NOT the UAmerica anymore. Leaving it for another country is essentially no different than staying on that espect, other than another place might be better.

  17. Will S.

    August 6, 2015 at 2:18 am

    I feel similarly, Eric, about my country. My people have been here long before Canada was a country; since the 1820s, some of them (Canada didn’t exist as a country until 1867).

    But yeah, I get that America of today is nothing like the America of old; I can say the same about Canada. So I get why people’s attachments may wane.

    And yet, I don’t feel similarly, not completely, at least. For better or ill, Canada is still my home, regardless of all the changes, and I still feel attachment to it, and wish to stay put.

  18. weak stream

    August 6, 2015 at 10:06 am

    Born in ’67 in New York, I remember the world which was run by the WW2 Vet generation very well. The standards, the philosophical bent to decision making, and that moral and physical courage were the highest point of aspiration. All very much gone. I could go on for hours on this topic and am seriously thinking of writing either a book or series of essays about it.

  19. Will S.

    August 6, 2015 at 11:02 am

    The question is, how did the ‘Greatest Generation’ give rise to the narcissistic, self-indulgent, spoilt-brat, revolutionary ‘Boomers’?

    I personally blame the Greatest Generation for not properly inculcating their values into their offspring; for not ensuring that they continued being ‘great’, for listening to ‘experts’ like Dr. Benjamin Spock telling them to never slap their kids, and so on.

    As a result, I question the ‘Greatest Generation’ label. I think earlier generations were greater.

    Fuck Tom Brokaw.

  20. weak stream

    August 6, 2015 at 1:05 pm

    The Greatest Generation was a moniker that was created more recently in an attempt to recall all of the dishonest philosophy which had emerged somewhere between the Haight Ashbury and Woodstock. And to recall it in such a way as to not pick a fight with modern liberals. Which is pure cowardice. The fault of the WW2 gen is that by the ’60’s and ’70’s, they saw fit to negotiate and compromise with the soulless idiots. This was a generational error. Nothing more. When good negotiates with evil, only evil profits.

  21. Will S.

    August 6, 2015 at 1:08 pm

    I hear you, and I partially agree. But how did the Boomers become as they were? After all, they were the offspring of the ‘GG’. Did the WW2 generation fail to raise them right? I’m inclined to think so.

  22. weak stream

    August 6, 2015 at 2:42 pm

    The GG were most likely a bunch of entitled dandy twats before things got real in the ’40’s. Remember that only the youngest of the GG actually fought in the War. The bigger part of the gen grew up in the Roaring ’20’s and that era set a tone of entitlement and a decrease in moral values. The depression era saw a decrease in material stuff only. Much of the mentality remained as political shit heads were promising that the return to ‘prosperity’ was ‘just around the corner’. It wasn’t until the world caught fire that the GG developed its later world view. So I think the GG carried a significant level of guilt forward. Which is why they later threw in the towel and compromised their morals. I believe they most likely felt like pious hypocrites. Big mistake.

  23. Eric

    August 6, 2015 at 3:34 pm

    Weak Stream & Will:
    And consider that the casualties racked up in WW1 and the famines/epidemics/revolutions that followed really caused a serious depletion of the Western gene pool before the GG came into being.

  24. Eric

    August 6, 2015 at 3:45 pm

    It’s not that attachments are waning; it’s that the things we’re attached to have ceased to exist. Family, faith, and freedom are ridiculed in the media and ignored by the schools. There’s not one aspect of American or Canadian culture: government, media, academia, legal system, church, military, economic institutions, that represent anything like the values either culture was built upon. (The church still has some, but we’re seeing sporadic outbreaks of persecution already).

    I used to say the same thing: “It’s still my country” But is it? A country is more than a piece of real estate.

  25. weak stream

    August 6, 2015 at 4:42 pm

    Eric: “…the things we’re attached to have ceased to exist.” That’s mostly or fully true at this point, for sure. The thing is that when ‘shit gets real’ feminists and other sorts of political/social middlemen head for the hills as nobody believes in their bs any more. And everyone else heads to church. Then, and only then, can cultural reform take place. It would be a grave mistake to believe that there will not be crisis in the future. And Will, there is one other generation that bears a great responsibility for the unwinding of the culture. The Silent Generation (born 1925-1945) are often considered great compromisers or peacemakers. Which is why from the ’90’s to today, the absurdities have gone through the roof. The WW2 gen disappeared from political life and the Silents became the elders. Sad.

  26. Eric

    August 6, 2015 at 11:07 pm

    I don’t know if you’ve seen this article from the UK; but it’s a specimen of what I was referring to earlier.

    Is this the same Britain that Winston Churchill ran just a few decades ago?

  27. Will S.

    August 7, 2015 at 2:28 am

    @ WS & Eric: Good points, both.

    Hadn’t seen that Eric, but indeed, that’s not a Conservative, except in name only.

  28. weak stream

    August 7, 2015 at 3:51 pm

    I may be up for a few EDO’s myself.

  29. ray

    August 7, 2015 at 8:55 pm

    Is this the same Britain that Winston Churchill ran just a few decades ago?

    Same nation. Different spirit. Like mother, like daughter.


  30. infowarrior1

    August 7, 2015 at 10:57 pm

    @Will S.

    They are cuckservatives.

  31. Will S.

    August 7, 2015 at 11:39 pm

    @ weak stream: EDOs?

    @ ray: Agreed.

    @ infowarrior1: Indeed.

  32. weak stream

    August 8, 2015 at 10:12 am

    @ Will S. “Extremism Disruption Orders” And too bad George Carlin has passed as euphemistic language is just now achieving escape velocity.

  33. Will S.

    August 8, 2015 at 10:15 am

    Oh, as in the British story, gotcha.

    Yes, it is too bad we don’t have George Carlin around to poke fun at Millennials and our culture today…

  34. Eric

    August 10, 2015 at 3:36 am

  35. Will S.

    August 10, 2015 at 3:57 am

    Pfft. If modern-day cops are involved, it definitely isn’t a safe space. 😉


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