November 9, 2018
Candidate’s name: Roald Dahl.
Positive attributes: His books continue to bring joy to tens of millions of people worldwide.
Negative attributes: He had some unkind words to say about the people that sacrifice children to Moloch and make pancakes from their blood.
Commemoration status: REJECTED!
Plans to celebrate the life of Roald Dahl with a commemorative coin were rejected because of concerns about the author’s antisemitic views, it can be revealed.
Official papers obtained by the Guardian using freedom of information laws also disclose that the Royal Mint dropped proposals to issue a coin to mark the centenary of Dahl’s birth because he was “not regarded as an author of the highest reputation”.
The decision is set out in the minutes of a Royal Mint sub-committee meeting held in 2014, where the company instead opted for coins commemorating William Shakespeare and Beatrix Potter.
First things first: the Royal Mint is going to have a hard time on its hands if it plans to blacklist all “anti-Semitic” authors, since Jew hatred has been a recurring theme in gentile literature for millennia.
Here are just a few British authors whose works depict Jews unfavorably:
- Christopher Marlowe (Barabas in The Jew of Malta)
- Geoffrey Chaucer (several characters in The Canterbury Tales)
- Charles Dickens (Fagin in Oliver Twist)
- T.S. Eliot (wrote several poems that compared Jews to rats)
- Virginia Woolf (Oliver Bacon in The Duchess and the Jeweller)
Even William Shakespeare, one of the two authors selected over Dahl, was responsible for creating the most notorious Jew in English fiction: Shylock from The Merchant of Venice.
So why pick on Roald?
After reading what he said during the last decade of this life, you’ll understand why:
In 1983, against a backdrop of widespread criticism over Israel’s invasion of Lebanon a year earlier, Dahl told the New Statesman: “There is a trait in the Jewish character that does provoke animosity, maybe it’s a kind of lack of generosity towards non-Jews. I mean, there’s always a reason why anti-anything crops up anywhere; even a stinker like Hitler didn’t just pick on them for no reason.”
That final comment is especially worrying to Jews, since it has the potential to trigger a chain reaction of inconvenient questions in the public consciousness.
After all, we all know that a man who sincerely asks “what did the Jews do wrong?” is a mere hop, skip and jump away from also asking “what did Hitler do wrong?”
And that’s a question that must never be asked.
Eventually, Dahl went into full Bobby Fischer mode and claimed that the Jews owned the media:
In an interview with the Independent in 1990, months before his death, he described himself as antisemitic and railed against the “Jewish-owned” media.
He told the publication: “It began in 1982 when the Israelis invaded Lebanon. They killed 22,000 civilians when they bombed Beirut. It was very much hushed up in the newspapers because they are primarily Jewish-owned …”
So, once again, Dahl provided the public with another statement that is clearly true, and had the potential to awaken tens of thousands of goyim at the time.
I can see why they hated him.
Still, it makes me sick that Jews – who are fewer than two percent of the UK’s total population, and are all illegitimate citizens – get to tell the actual British people that their beloved author wasn’t “reputable” enough for commemoration.
Who do these vermin think they are?
Can you imagine if white people started telling Israelis that they couldn’t put [insert the name of literally any Jew that ever existed here] on their shekels because that Jew was anti-white?
I’m starting to think that Jews wield a disproportionate amount of influence over our countries.