This cultural revolution is affecting every single aspect of our society. This is because all of the institutions were already taken over by forces who support this Jewish agenda to tear down Western civilization. They are now pulling the trigger on something that was planned for a very long time.
Even places where there doesn’t need to be a change are implementing changes for the sake of change and to show solidarity with the revolution. They’re making it clear that everyone is going to feel this.
“Swing Low, Sweet Chariot” is an African spiritual written by a freed slave, so you wouldn’t think it is “bad” under this new definition. But they will change it just to remind everyone that everything they love must burn for the sake of the revolution.
English rugby’s governing body has been reviewing the national squad’s adopted anthem, penned by a freed slave, amid reports that fans could be banned from chanting the song due to its significance for racial justice issues.
The Rugby Football Union (RFU) announced that it has been “reviewing… the Swing Low, Sweet Chariot” song, which has been an anthem of the British national side for over three decades, including at the 1991 Rugby World Cup.
The song has been a permanent fixture on the British rugby scene since at least the late 1980s. Back then, it was adopted by the British fans to cheer for two black wingers, Chris Oti, and, in particular, for Martin Offiah who was nicknamed ‘Chariots’ for his lightning speed after the 1981 British historical drama ‘Chariots of Fire.’
The lyrics, written in the second half of the 19th century by Wallis Willis, a freed black slave in what is now Choctaw County in Oklahoma, originally had nothing to do with rugby or any sports at all. Moreover, some believe it contains a thinly-veiled reference to a freedom movement aimed at assisting black people to escape slavery. The song gained prominence during the civil rights movement of the 1960s, with its renditions being performed by a number of artists.
The main issue, according to the union, is that fans who belt the song out usually have no idea about its true origins.
“The ‘Swing Low, Sweet Chariot’ song has long been part of the culture of rugby and is sung by many who have no awareness of its origins or its sensitivities.”
“The RFU has stated we need to do more to achieve diversity and we are determined to accelerate change and grow awareness”
Here’s a tweet from one of the people leading the charge.
3. The world has moved on and, rightly, things that were normal then should not necessarily be normal now.
4. Had today's context be know then it might not have been sung.
— Brian Moore (@brianmoore666) June 18, 2020
I don’t really understand what is going on with this, exactly. I think that is part of the point here. You’re not supposed to understand the boundaries or purpose of the revolution, you’re just supposed to do what the revolutionaries tell you to do.
The Fisk Jubilee Singers were the first group to sing and record the song.
We might go into some kind of thing now where blacks from the 19th and 20th centuries are bad, because they didn’t hate white people.
Records from around the time of World War I show that the majority of blacks were unhappy with “freedom” and wanted to go back to slavery.
That is certainly anti-revolutionary, so I can see traditional black institutions, such as gospel music, coming under fire. Of course, they would want to destroy that, as black gospel music is as much a part of white history and culture as it is of black history and culture. It was one of the few actual achievements of the blacks.
We like Etta James, so she has to go.
There’s also seemingly a desire to not celebrate black achievement, but to instead celebrate the worst aspects of the blacks and their behavior, primarily relating to violence and other crime.
Less gospel hymns, more punching old white women.