August 13, 2016
You’ve heard of the magical monkey who wrote, directed and starred in the latest anti-White hate film which no one is going to watch but which is being celebrated by critics as the next big thing?
Yeah, well, he got charged with gang-rape in college.
Since it swept the Audience Award and Grand Jury Prizes and sold in a stunning $17.5 million worldwide rights deal to Fox Searchlight at January’s Sundance Film Festival, Nate Parker’s The Birth of a Nation has been considered a front-runner film in the Oscar race. The wrenching, brutal depiction of the Nat Turner-led slave uprising in 1831 Virginia was a welcome respite from the outcry over a lack of diversity in Oscar nominees the past two years that haunted the Academy and led to sweeping overhauls. Who better to root for than Parker, an actor who, not satisfied to be considered a name on a casting director’s list, wrote his own second act and scripted, directed, produced and starred in a film considered every bit as powerful as 12 Years A Slave?
A brewing controversy threatens to challenge the trajectory of that inspiring narrative. Memories of 17-year-old rape charges waged against both Parker and Jean McGianni Celestin (who shares co-story credit with Parker) while they were roommates at Penn State in 1999 left Fox Searchlight in full crisis mode these past weeks, scrambling to figure out how best to protect its sizable investment and Oscar chances by getting in front of a disclosure that is bubbling up in the mainstream press. The transcripts of the trial are public record and readily available, as Deadline discovered — the clerk there offered that numerous inquiries have been made recently — and the play-by-play is a sordid he-said-she-said affair that pitted a female student against Parker and Celestin. She claimed both men had sex with her after she had passed out in their room following a night of drinking. They claimed the encounter was consensual. Traumatized, she subsequently dropped out of college, and attempted suicide, per court documents. Parker, who had an earlier mutually willing sexual encounter with the student, was acquitted of the charges. Celestin initially was convicted, but that was overturned on appeal and his case was not retried.
The funniest part is that in the film, the emotional scene that drives Natt Turner off the edge is his wife getting raped – by a White man. This is, of course, not part of the historical tale itself. Parker added it, for dramatic effect.
Ironically, the girl he gang-raped was presumably White. Mind you, I’ve got less than zero pity for a girl who passes out in the room of two Blacks. But still ironic, that this guy is inventing White-on-Black rapes (something which statistically does not happen) while engaging in Black-on-White rape.
Nat Turner was in fact a mass murderer, and killed children, including infants. And his “rebellion” wasn’t some ideological/political thing against slavery – it was just a Ferguson-style chimp-out like, “muffugguh u wite muffugguh we be botta burn dis muffugguh wity u beitch.” All they did was go door to door killing entire families of White people because they were White.
Turner had previously ran away from his master and came back willingly, without having been caught. I’ll bet that part is removed from the story, just as the rape of his wife is added to the story.
There is no magic Black man.
Except Don Lemon and that guy from the Matrix.
The rest of them are all murdering rapists or murdering rapists in waiting.
No one is going to watch this “celebrated” anti-White hate film, just as no one watched 12 Years a Slave or Selma. They are bringing one of these out every year now, but the people have stopped buying it.
We look around, and see Black-on-White violence everywhere, with the media telling us not to believe our lying eyes, but instead believe some Hollywood gibberish about “muh oppression.” The violence is getting closer to us, however, and the narrative is becoming ever more fragile.
For the real story of slavery from the mouths of the Blacks who lived it, check out my article “Blacks Loved Slavery and Regretted Its End.”