“Centerfold”, a Billboard number-one 1983 hit by J. Geils Band, is a unique pop anthem in which the speaker mourns the marring of a girl’s purity and the obliteration of her innocence. It is the only “radio song” in recent history – of which I am aware, at least – in which such thematic ground is covered. This is surprising, given the undeniable ubiquity of the circumstance of wrecked virtue in our wretched and degraded age.

Why are there not more songs like “Centerfold”?

Perhaps it is believed to be insufferably old-fashioned to bemoan such a turn of events. Perhaps, that is, having the gall to  express sadness over a virgin transforming into a whore is now inevitably construed as a deplorable instance of retrograde “slut shaming”, and is thus avoided by all non-J. Geils-affiliated recording artists.

Of course, as we shall see, the song is hardly an assertion of men’s moral superiority over women; in fact, the male speaker in the song is revealed to be significantly compromised by corruption. His former “golden girl” is now stained with sin, but so, indubitably, is he.

[Read the rest of Nowicki’s excellent musings at Alternative Right.]


Aryan Skynet

1) Portlandia, Oregon

2) Legal Weed

3) High Tech Marijuana Test Lab

4) Based Pro-White White Momma Chick

We are reaching levels of Hipster Racism I never though possible.

An owner of a state-licensed cannabis testing business in Eugene said she has taken steps to sever ties to her company after local activists alleged she participates in neo-Nazi activites.

Bethany Sherman, listed in state records as managing member and CEO of OG Analytical, said Wednesday she is stepping down from the company she founded in 2013 and plans to sell the lab.

In a lengthy written response to Eugene Antifa’s claims that she is associated with white power groups, the Eugene resident denied being a neo-Nazi and said her only “crime is a thought crime.”

“I find it extremely disconcerting that it is admired and revered to have ‘gay pride,’ ‘black pride,’ ‘Asian pride, or pride in any other…

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Feminist diversity cheerleader and global elitist Emma Watson stars in the near-future technological cautionary tale The Circle as Mae Holland, who goes to work for a Google- or Facebook- or Microsoft-like tech giant headed by the deceptively down-to-earth Eamon Bailey (Tom Hanks) and finds it an altogether more sinister affair than the mere professional advancement she had expected. The film is more satire than suspense, its nightmare scenario of a progressive social media company assuming the de facto function of government being too close to today’s reality to do much to shock the audience. Watson is, as always, pleasantly watchable, and colorful little character parts are nicely drawn by the supporting cast, which includes Karen Gillan, Bill Paxton, Glenne Headly, and an understated Patton Oswalt.

Three out of five stars. Ideological Content Analysis indicates that The Circle is:

3. AltMedia-skeptical. After a character dies onscreen, an anonymous social media poster claims that the death was faked – a critique of the trend for alienated and insular internet-dwellers to assume the use of crisis actors in any significant event.

2. Luddite! People behave better when they are being watched, the Circle determines, and “Secrets are lies” becomes its mantra. In addition to its Orwellian scenario, the movie is critical of people’s reliance on social media for interacting with their fellow humans. In one scene, Mae suggests to her old friend Mercer (Ellar Coltrane) that he should text her later to arrange a time when they can meet. He points out that they could just do that now, while they are face to face, which puzzles her. “I’ve never been touched by someone who loves me,” an anonymous commenter confesses, illuminating the alienation and cost in terms of real-life social capital that the internet represents for some users. A social media clusterfuck later leads to one character’s demise. Qualifying the criticism, however, director James Ponsoldt claims in one of the Blu-ray features that the megacorporation at least “means well”.

1.Anti-White. Mae (of course!) finds herself drawn to a hyper-intelligent black computer genius named Ty Lafitte (John Boyega), who (of course!) is the actual inventor of the innovation that has made the Circle so powerful. Perhaps unintentionally, however, the filmmakers’ attempt to create a seamlessly multiracial milieu contributes to the movie’s sense of claustrophobia and paranoia, with annoyingly intrusive Circle zealots Smith Cho and Amir Talai being noteworthy in this regard. In addition, there appears to be a reference to much of the anti-white power elite’s antinatalism when one character observes that, “No one at the Circle has kids.”

Rainer Chlodwig von K.

Is the last sentence an indication that this post will be continued – or is it just supposed to end on a downbeat and defeatist note? I hope your “own ideas” don’t tie back to that business about becoming the Punisher!

Aryan Skynet

Hipster Racist has been arguing recently with Hunter Wallace on Twitter about white nationalist rallies. I have trouble knowing what to make of the whole thing, but I know that to a normal person WN activities often seem like a complete shit show.

Not being a normal person, maybe I can explain a little why this is.

Progressive, or liberal, or leftist politics are the politics of the winners. At the top people make millions from it. A connected, influential lawyer will not have Wall Street money, but will be wealthy and powerful. At the lower levels public employees make good money and get great benefits, and even people with no financial reward- student protestors- get to go out, have fun, party and get laid.

Much of the population benefits to some extent from the system, but one part doesn’t. It isn’t smart enough, or socially adept enough, or properly…

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Aryan Skynet

The New Brighton, Minnesota City Council recently held a meeting that degenerated into a “cat fight” when a Nice White Liberal lady was attacked as a “racist” by the White anti-White mayor for refusing to acknowledge “white privilege.”

Panelist Burg would bring up the term “white privilege.” She intimated how everyone in the room was incapable in walking in others’ shoes.

That’s when the conversation took a tense turn. Bauman said she “resented” Burg’s talk of privilege, as if the life she had somehow required no effort.

“Because I’m white, you think I was privileged my whole life?” she asked. “Are you kidding?”

Johnson’s voiced changed. She said Bauman was “the exact reason” New Brighton needed a task force. If Bauman didn’t understand white privilege, the mayor continued, she was handicapped in representing the community in its entirety.

“What you have just said,” Johnson said, “is the most racist –…

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Lady Bird

Not to jump on the bandwagon here, but I came away from Lady Bird thinking that it is a nice movie. It’s not an earth-shaking film, it’s not an epic Hollywood blockbuster, and it has some flaws that prevent it from being truly great. But it tells a simple and often funny tale, primarily based upon the relationship between a high school girl and her mother. It also has some powerful undertones about the concept of home and family that make it worth recommending. […]

Additionally, since this is a movie about a Catholic community, there are almost no Jews, which is refreshing for a quirky comic drama of this type. Although, as one might expect, after Lady Bird arrives in New York City she goes out to a party where she encounters her very first Jew (her best friend Julie is played by a Jewish actress, but I believe the character is supposed to be Italian), a guy named David. David tells Lady Bird he doesn’t believe in God because the whole concept is ridiculous.

The film ends with a literal come-to-Jesus moment. At the same party where she meets David, she gets incredibly drunk. He tries to start kissing her, but then she vomits. There’s something deeply satisfying about watching a white girl vomit after a Jew tries to force himself onto her. It turns out she has alcohol poisoning and has to go to the hospital. When she gets out of the hospital, it is Sunday morning, and she finds her way to church, where she listens to a choir. […]

Greta Gerwig has done a fine job with Lady Bird, constructing a sensible and subtly counter-cultural film. Her debut picture can’t be described as a masterpiece, but it is certainly a good start. I know there will be Alt Right people out there who will find numerous reasons to quibble over my praise, but I daresay that if Hollywood made more movies like this, then it wouldn’t deserve to be wiped off the map by a Korean nuclear missile. Go see the movie for yourself and find out. If you have teenage children, take them along and talk about it with them afterward.

[Read the rest of Brinker’s review here.]

Aryan Skynet

s-l1000I was late for lunch one day in a small town and went looking for a highly-rated Thai place. When I got there it was closed, so being hungry I went to one of those “premium” burger chains, Cheeburger Cheeburger. (Cheeseburger in Paradise in better, I like the cheese sauce on the fries.)

Part of the retro decor was a large wall depiction of the Three Stooges- in this particular instance playing golf in stereotypical old-style golf clothes. (I could complain about Jews stereotyping Scots but it’s off-topic.) No doubt the short comedy film portrayed a hilarious and ill-considered attempt by the Stooges to blend in with some snooty WASPs.

Steve Sailer loves to poke fun at the Jewish obsession with country clubs and golf courses, or their historic exclusion from some of these places. Sailer notes that this was primarily German Jews rather than WASPs discriminating against Eastern European…

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Californication‘s Madeline Zima

The Stark Truth‘s Robert Stark and Count Fosco segue from discussing the Showtime series into the current wave of Hollywood sex scandals. Listen here.

Regular readers may have noticed that output here at Ideological Content Analysis has slowed to a pitiful trickle over the past several months. Believe me, there is a perfectly wonderful reason for this, as I concentrate on bringing my long-in-the-works book, Protocols of the Elders of Zanuck: Psychological Warfare and Filth at the Movies, to completion, with publication tentatively projected for the early months of 2018. In the meantime, just to tide readers over, here are a couple of little politico-speculative fiction reviews I penned a few years ago but never bothered to post online. Enjoy!

My First Days 1

Long, Huey Pierce. My First Days in the White House. Harrisburg, PA: The Telegraph Press, 1935.

A book as silly and ambitious as the American political titan who wrote it, this novel constitutes Long’s “prophecy” detailing his plans for grandiose public works projects and massive redistribution of wealth. Long’s appointment of FDR as Secretary of the Navy is disconcerting, to say the least, but mitigated in its enormity by the selection of Smedley Butler as Secretary of War. Another of the book’s suggestions is the democratization of the mega-corporations by mandating shares for the proletariat – a proposal of potential interest to those who favor a national-socialistic solution to the conundrum posed by the Zionist media. My First Days in the White House inspired Michael Collins Piper’s work of the same title.

My First Days 2

Piper, Michael Collins. My First Days in the White House. Washington, DC: American Free Press, 2008.

In this, his only ostensible novel, Michael Collins Piper imagines a Second American Revolution, in this case directed against Zionist power, which occurs in the wake of a cataclysmic neocon blunder against Iran. Piper, relating the story in the form of a memoir, tells of how he is swept up by the tide of revolution and unexpectedly placed in the presidency, in which position he oversees a program of nationalist reforms. Following not a few fairly dull pages of exposition, My First Days in the White House picks up steam as Piper assumes the reins, selects his cabinet, brings Zionist power “to heel”, and holds informal tete-a-tetes with such figures as Bill and Hillary Clinton and, in the novel’s best and most intimate scene, deposed president George W. Bush. Aspects of the book – such as the author’s selection of Barack Obama as a “valued advisor” – are frustrating, but this is in keeping with Piper’s dogged individuality; and, to be fair, the world had yet to witness the naked wreck of the Obama presidency when My First Days in the White House was written. While Piper’s suggestions that the money supply be nationalized and that the federal income tax be abolished are perfectly practical, his treatment of America’s problems with race, drugs, and crime is rather too sunny and optimistic, with others of his implementations sounding naively socialistic. The principal weakness, however, is that the revolutionary regime is simply too kindly, polite, and inclusive; “The Day of the Rope” this is certainly not. Piper is by no means a great novelist, but the premise of his book is irresistible, and the evocations of mob violence, however brief, against the likes of John McCain, Rudy Giuliani, and Richard Perle furnish pleasant escapism, if nothing else. Also reassuring is that neoconservative war cheerleaders like Hannity, Limbaugh, Ingraham, and O’Reilly have their assets seized and are barred from working in the media. My First Days in the White House also contains a number of interesting anecdotes and digressions on little-known historical episodes.

Rainer Chlodwig von K.



Watchmen is the greatest superhero movie of all time, and when it was released, its director Zack Snyder was poised to follow Christopher Nolan into the first rank of directors working today. But instead, he has directed an ever worsening series of turkeys: Sucker Punch, Man of Steel, Batman v Superman, and now Justice League, which is one of the worst movies I have ever seen: derivative, dumb, and dull. An assault on the senses and an insult to the intellect. It is also one of the most expensive movies ever made, costing an astonishing $300 million. It is really rather amazing that a director of Snyder’s proven talent, with a solid cast and a $300 million budget, could not have turned in a better movie.

[Read the rest of Lynch’s review at Counter-Currents.]


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