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Posts Tagged ‘nigger’

Americas got talent

July 17, 2011 1 comment

16 out of 20 most wanted are black. Not bad for a race that makes up 12.6% of the United States population. How is diversity working? Other than giving these negro’s more opportunities to commit crime.

If you have information regarding any of these individuals, please contact the Shelby County Sheriff’s Office Fugitive Bureau. Do not attempt to arrest or detain any of these subjects. Some may be armed and dangerous.

Most wanted

 

Down the memory hole

January 5, 2011 Leave a comment

Latest PC sting operation by Thought Commissars looks to pull Katyn Forest type massacre on history. Orwellian weeding of lexicon now in full swing. White epithets such as “redneck”, “White trash” and “cracker” still given credence as legit terminology by Semitic censors.

But fear not, Red Robin readers. Here-where Aryans fear not to tread-NIGGER will continue to be scribed, when referring to the lobe-less apemen that (unfortunately) roam our lands.

 

New edition of ‘Huckleberry Finn’ to lose the ‘n’ word

huckleberry-finnWhat is a word worth? According to Publishers Weekly, NewSouth Books’ upcoming edition of Mark Twain’s seminal novel Adventures of Huckleberry Finn will remove all instances of the “n” word—I’ll give you a hint, it’s not nonesuch—present in the text and replace it with slave. The new book will also remove usage of the word Injun. The effort is spearheaded by Twain expert Alan Gribben, who says his PC-ified version is not an attempt to neuter the classic but rather to update it. “Race matters in these books,” Gribben told PW. “It’s a matter of how you express that in the 21st century.”

Unsurprisingly, there are already those who are yelling “Censorship!” as well as others with thesauruses yelling “Bowdlerization!” and “Comstockery!” Their position is understandable: Twain’s book has been one of the most often misunderstood novels of all time, continuously being accused of perpetuating the prejudiced attitudes it is criticizing, and it’s a little disheartening to see a cave-in to those who would ban a book simply because it requires context. On the other hand, if this puts the book into the hands of kids who would not otherwise be allowed to read it due to forces beyond their control (overprotective parents and the school boards they frighten), then maybe we shouldn’t be so quick to judge. It’s unfortunate, but is it really any more catastrophic than a TBS-friendly re-edit of The Godfather, you down-and-dirty melon farmer? The original product is changed for the benefit of those who, for one reason or another, are not mature enough to handle it, but as long as it doesn’t affect the original, is there a problem?

What do you think, Shelf-Lifers? Unnecessary censorship or necessary evil?

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