March 6, 2020
Jews are agitating against the European carnival tradition which, although now found predominantly in Catholic areas, originates in the pagan festivals of ancient Greece and Rome.
The key characteristic of this tradition is power inversion, an overturning of the existing order of things, with satire deployed to challenge existing power structures. At the Roman Saturnalia festival, for example, the masters would become the slaves and attend upon their own servants.
Since Jews run the world, they don’t appreciate having their power, or the symbols of their power, challenged through satire.
Jews began agitating against the carnival tradition last year when caricature images of Jews appeared in a float at the festival in Aalst, Belgium.
They began their usual practice of demanding the suppression of unwanted goyspeech from the local authority, then moved to the next level up when they encountered resistance.
When the local mayor proved unusually recalcitrant, the Jews took it to the Belgian central government and then the UN, threatening to strip the festival of its UNESCO cultural heritage status. The mayor then tried to renounce this status voluntarily rather than submit to the Jews’ demands.
After the local people had grown sick of the Jews and their lies, this year there were even more anti-Semitic caricatures in evidence at the carnival.
The Jews are still pursuing various avenues of suppression within the Belgian and European legal and political systems.
Now they have turned their sights on Spain.
A couple of weeks ago, the tribe reacted furiously to a carnival in the town of Campo de Criptana.
The Israeli embassy in Madrid condemned the carnival as a “vile and repugnant banalisation of the Holocaust,” tweeting on Tuesday that it “mocks the 6 million Jews murdered by the Nazis”.
Israeli ambassador, Rodica Radian-Gorden added that she was “horrified” and that the parade represented an “intolerable expression of antisemitism.”
El Pais reported that the Israeli embassy was seeking an explanation from the local municipality.
The Auschwitz Museum expressed outrage, stating the carnival was “far beyond vulgar kitsch” and was “without any relevance, without reflection and respect.”
Spain’s Foreign Minister Arancha Gozalez Laya wrote on Wednesday: “I totally reject any trivialisation of the Holocaust”.
She said that the organisers of the carnival had apologised to the Federation of Jewish Communities of Spain, the umbrella organisation that represents Spain’s Jews.
The municipality said that it had permitted the event to go ahead on the understanding that the performance would honour the Holocaust’s dead.
It said in a statement: “We share the criticisms that have been expressed. If the aim was to commemorate the victims it’s obvious the attempt fell short.”
The municipality shared its “absolute condemnation” of the Holocaust and any “mockery or trivialisation of the issue”.
Recently, a similar parade took place in the Spanish city of Badajoz. The Jews have now begun their familiar goy suppression routine.
Unfortunately, it’s doubtful that there was much genuine anti-Semitic intent among the participants in these festivals. The impulse, rather, is just to play around with familiar visual symbols. Thanks to decades of Jewish propaganda, Holocaust iconography is embedded deeply in all of our psyches.
Now that the Jews are trying to suppress these traditions, however, hopefully what was originally just a playful impulse will harden into genuine anti-Semitism.