The Kike's Whore Obongo, Warsaw, 2014.06.03 (first day of three-trip to Poland and France:

"I'm starting the visit here because our commitment to Poland's security as well as the security of our allies in central and eastern Europe is a cornerstone of our own security and it is sacrosanct."

“We agree that further Russian provocation will be met with further cost to Russia, including, if necessary, additional sanctions. Basic principles of territorial integrity and sovereignty and freedom, the ability for a people to make their own determinations about their country’s future is the cornerstone of the peace and security that we have seen in Europe over the last several decades and that is threatened by Russian actions in Crimea and now Russian activity in eastern Ukraine. We want to make sure that we stand with the people of countries that are simply seeking to choose their own destinies."

"We have seen a steady decline in European defense spending, that has to change. The United States is proud to do its share of the defense of the transatlantic alliance ... but we can't do it alone and we're going to have to make sure that everybody who is a member of NATO has full membership. They expect full membership when it comes to their defense and that means they also have to make a contribution that is consistent with full membership."

“We are interested in good relations with Russia. We are not interested in threatening Russia. We recognize that Russia has legitimate interests in what happens along its borders and has a long historic relationship with Ukraine. But we also believe that the principles of territorial integrity and sovereignty have to be respected, that Russia has violated them, that we are going to maintain sanctions."

"I’ve come here, first and foremost, to reaffirm the enduring commitment of the United States to the security of Poland. We’re on track with our missile defense program including interceptor sites here in Poland. As we saw this morning our American aviation detachment, here is the first regular presence of US forces in Poland. We continuously rotate additional personnel and aircrafts into Poland and the Baltics. And I want to commend Poland for its contributions to the NATO air patrols over the Baltics. We will be expanding our exercises and training with allies to increase the readiness of our forces. And I know President Komorowski is a great champion to modernize the Polish military and we welcome the announcement that he just made about an even greater commitment. We’ll increase the number of American personnel army and air force units continuously rotating through allied countries in Central and Eastern Europe. I’m calling on Congress to approve up to 1 billion dollars to support this effort which will be a powerful demonstration of America’s unshakeable commitment to our NATO allies."

Kikess Victoria Nudelman/Nuland/Kagan, KOG-DC, 2013.11.13:

"What’s required is a transatlantic renaissance, a new burst of energy. We have to be that beacon. Together, we must lead, or we will see the things that we value and our global influence recede. It means funding, equipping, and training our militaries to be ready to defend our freedom and advance our security interests wherever they are needed. And abroad, there is no place where our generosity and our experience and our ideals are more needed today than on Europe’s own periphery. And finally, my Kagan. He is my Mars, he is my Venus, he is my Planet Earth.”

The full kikebitchspeech:

Victoria Nuland, Assistant Secretary, Bureau of European and Eurasian Affairs, to the Atlantic Council, Washington, DC, 2013.11.13:

Toward A Transatlantic Renaissance: Ensuring Our Shared Future

Thank you, Damon, for the warm introduction. I’m so pleased to be here in the brand new offices of the Atlantic Council. Under Fred Kempe’s leadership and thanks to the creative energy of two of my favorite Wilsons -- Damon and Ross -- both collaborators and friends for many years -- the Atlantic Council has had its own renaissance as a vital center of TransAtlantic conversation about all the key global issues: from economics and energy, to the Middle East, Africa, and Asia. You’re making it cool again to be a Europeanist. For that, I thank you.

It is no accident that I wanted to give my first speech as Assistant Secretary of State for Europe and Eurasia at the Atlantic Council because today I want to talk about doubling down on the Transatlantic relationship.

I know, I know. Once every four years -- or perhaps every four days -- someone in a position like mine shows up here to talk about why Europe still matters, and how important we are to each other, even as the headlines are all about the Middle East or other troubled regions of the world. Or worse -- they come here to preach Atlanticism just as the news is full of gloom and doom about the fraying of trust between us – whether the issue of the day is Iraq or the financial crisis or now the NSA disclosures.

But none of these bouts of turbulence changes the fundamentals: America needs a strong Europe, and Europe needs a strong America. The greater the Transatlantic and global challenges, the more important it is that the United States and Europe address them together. No other nations will step up if we don’t; yet other nations will and do join us when we, as a Transatlantic community, lead the way and give collective action our shared seal of approval and our involvement. The world needs a community of free nations with the will and the means to take on the toughest challenges, and to work for peace, security and freedom when they are threatened.

But today, as a Transatlantic community, we are standing at another vital inflection point in our ability to play that essential role, both at home and abroad. As our economies begin to emerge from five years of recession, recovery is not enough. What is required is a “Transatlantic Renaissance” – a new burst of energy, confidence, innovation, and generosity, rooted in our democratic values and ideals. When so much of the world around us is turbulent and unmoored, we are once again called to be a beacon of security, freedom and prosperity for countries everywhere. That will require both confidence and investments at home, and commitment and unity abroad. Together, we must lead or we will see the things we value and our global influence recede.

Today, I want to talk about the key elements of a Transatlantic Renaissance, and what we have to do together to make it a reality. At home, our most urgent economic task is to strengthen the foundations of our democratic, free-market way of life. That means working together for an ambitious Transatlantic Trade and Investment Partnership that sets the global gold standard for openness and growth. TTIP can be for our economic health what NATO has been to our shared security for 65 years: a whole that is greater than the sum of its parts. When we eliminate tariffs and non-tarriff barriers to trade across the Atlantic, we’ll support hundreds of thousands of new and better-paying jobs. We will also strengthen our hand in the global conversation to advance the kind of open, rules-based public commons in which our nations thrive. TTIP is so much more than a trade agreement. It is a political and strategic bet we are placing on each other and our shared future. We need to go all in, and I commend the leading role that the Atlantic Council plays to build public support for TTIP.

Together, we are also in the midst of a major advance in energy diversification and independence. If just five years ago, many of us worried almost as much about energy security as our physical security, today the landscape has changed utterly. The EU has made wise decisions to de-monopolize and diversify its market. Member states are investing in renewables, LNG terminals, new pipelines and interconnectors, shale gas and nuclear power, and the U.S. is a major investor in many of these projects. The United States has increased its own oil production by 35 percent and gas production by 25 percent. Today, America is the top natural gas producer in the world But there is more to do. To complete the map of energy security in the Transatlantic and Eurasian space, now is the time to be innovative and generous with each other. We have to spend the money to build the regional interconnectors, buy each other’s technology, share access to critical infrastructure, export to each other, and continue to help neighbors resist monopoly practices or political intimidation.

The energy renaissance could, in turn, unlock new opportunities in our 25 year project to build a Europe whole, free and at peace. With the discovery of significant gas resources off Cyprus, Cypriot Foreign Minister Kasoulides has publicly predicted that gas could play as important a role in healing the island’s divisions as the coal and steel industry played in 1949 between France and Germany. The United States is impressed by the commitment of the two Cypriot sides led by President Anastasiades and Turkish Cypriot leader Eroglu over recent months to work together for a truly bizonal, bicommunal federation on the island. We also appreciate the support of Turkey and Greece for a mutually acceptable settlement between the parties. Today, both the leadership and shared interest are in place for a comprehensive settlement; this moment must not be squandered. A settlement will have benefits far beyond the island. It will also have a profoundly positive effect across the Eastern Med and on NATO-EU relations.

Two weeks before the EU’s summit in Vilnius, it is also a historic moment for Ukraine, Moldova, and Georgia. All three countries have made advances in rule of law, democracy and market openness in order to meet the EU’s strict conditions for Association Agreements and the Deep and Comprehensive Free Trade Area. The United States welcomes these nations’ European choice and wants to see all three knitted into the European family with the kinds of trade benefits and visa free travel the EU offers. Ukraine, in particular, has three last steps to take to meet the EU’s conditions – passage of judicial and electoral reform legislation, and the release of former Prime Minister Tymoshenko from prison for medical treatment. We join the EU in urging Ukraine’s leaders to make the right historic choice for their 45 million citizens -- to choose their children’s future over the grievances of the past.

We are also encouraged by the commitments Serbia and Kosovo have made toward long-term reconciliation, under the patient mentorship of EU High Representative Cathy Ashton and with the full U.S. backing. This process needs our continued support so that both countries achieve their goal of integrating fully into European structures. In another positive development, President Aliyev of Azerbaijan and President Sargsian of Armenia will meet later this month for the first time in almost two years. They have it in their power to launch comprehensive settlement talks, and we urge them to be bold and creative. And in Bosnia-Herzogovina, it is well past time for leaders to demonstrate courage and vision – to move past petty power interests to build a modern, unified nation worthy of the talents and aspirations of all three communities. But if these leaders continue to block the country’s path to EU and NATO membership, Bosnia’s international partners, including the United States, should reevaluate our approach.

As we work to overcome old hatreds and grievances and finish the democratic map of Europe, we must neutralize another poison that threatens too many of Europe and Eurasia’s young democracies: corruption. Popular confidence in elected government is dropping across Europe’s center and east because voters believe their leaders feed their own interests first and the people’s second. Corruption is a pernicious killer of democratic dreams. Our stability and renewal will depend on more effective joint measures to battle this deadly threat.

And just as the original European Renaissance ushered in an age of greater humanism, intellectual openness and citizens’ rights, so must our work today for a Transatlantic Renaissance include defending and advancing the universal values that bind us as free nations. The quality of democracy and rule of law in Europe and Eurasia is deeply uneven today, and in too many places the trends are moving in the wrong direction. Too many citizens do not feel safe running for office, criticizing their governments, or promoting civil society. In too many places, press freedom is stifled, courts are rigged and governments put their thumbs on the scales of justice. If, as a Transatlantic community, we aspire to support and mentor other nations who want to live in justice, peace and freedom, we must stand with those in our own space who are fighting for democratic progress and individual liberties. Our democratic values are just as vital a pillar of our strength and global leadership as our militaries and our economies.

Hard security matters too, of course. As a former Ambassador to NATO, I am amazed how far our Alliance has come. In the past 20 years, we’ve gone from a ‘deployment-free zone’ to operations on three continents with almost 50 global partners that protect hundreds of millions of people – from Kosovo to Afghanistan to Libya to securing the Med and counter-piracy operations in the Indian Ocean. With our ability to plug-and-play with so many partners, NATO has become the TransAtlantic core of the international security community.

But I’m also dismayed that Allies expect to sleep safely at night on the cheap and ever cheaper. Just five years ago, average defense spending by our Allies stood at around 1.7 percent of GDP. By 2012, it had dropped to below 1.4 percent. So, as we bring our combat troops home from Afghanistan and look toward a NATO Summit in the United Kingdom next fall, we need a renaissance in the way we think about collective defense and security. That means spending smarter by spending more together on the most vital 21st century capabilities – from joint intelligence surveillance and reconnaissance, to deployable headquarters, to integrated strike capability. It means staying sharp and deployable through an aggressive exercise schedule that keeps North Americans, Europeans and our global partners interoperable. And it means consolidating all we’ve learned in the last two decades about training and support for third-country militaries into a permanent, standing training capability. If NATO, in conjunction with the EU, can train others more, we can fight less. But training alone won’t be enough. When people ask me what NATO is for after we stop fighting in Afghanistan, I invariably hear the Ghost Busters theme song in my head: “Who ya gonna call?” The question for us is: will we be ready and willing to answer that call, whenever and wherever it comes next?

More broadly, the world counts on our Transatlantic community to bring creative solutions to the world’s most urgent problems, from climate change to countering terrorism to addressing poverty and hunger. As the President has said so many times, Europe is our global partner of first resort. Today, there is no place where our experience, our ideals and our resources are more needed than on Europe’s own periphery -- an area that is also of vital national interest to the United States – across the Mediterranean, in the struggling nations of North Africa and the Middle East. It matters to all of us how the Arab Spring turns out – will the preponderance of people there eventually live in freedom, prosperity and peace, or will tyrants and terrorists prevail?

The investment that the Transatlantic community and other nations make now will have an impact on the outcome. From Libya to Tunisia to Egypt to Lebanon to Iran to Syria to our work to support Middle East Peace, the United States and Europe are strongest when we share the risk, the responsibility and yes, the financial burden of promoting positive change. But this too requires leadership, including making the case to our own people that our fates and those of our neighbors are intertwined. In today’s interconnected world, strength at home and strength abroad are a package deal.

And I firmly believe that when we can find common purpose with Russia, the whole world benefits. When we take nuclear and chemical weapons out of service together, we’re all better off. We can’t stop working to find areas where we can bring Russia to the table. We should, for example, focus intensively in coming years on increasing two-way trade and investment between the United States and Russia by reducing tariffs and other barriers wherever possible, and by connecting our people and businesses at the regional level. We should also focus on spurring educational exchange, innovation and entrepreneurship so that the next generation of Russians and Americans grow up as partners and friends, and lose the zero-sum glasses of their parents. But, even as we seek to build ballast and mutual benefit into our relationship, Americans will never sugar coat it when we disagree with the Russian Government’s treatment of its political opposition, free media, NGOs, and members of the LGBT community, not to mention some of its foreign policies. Nor can we fall victim to a false choice between our interests and our values. For us, they are also a package deal.

Some of you no doubt are now thinking again about the wave of disclosures and allegations about the NSA so let me return to that for a moment. We understand the difficulties the current situation has caused for our Allies and friends. The President is determined to get the balance right between our citizens’ security and their privacy. He has ordered intelligence reviews, and we are having intensive consultations with Allies on this topic. But make no mistake: the intelligence work we do -- much of it jointly with Allies and partners -- has foiled terrorist plots on both sides of the Atlantic and kept us all safer. So as we work together to restore trust and balance, let’s also stand together to protect the gains we have made since September 11th, 2001, including the Terrorism Finance Tracking Program, the Passenger Name Record program and the Safe Harbor arrangement. As Americans and Europeans know better than anyone, there can be no liberty without security, just as there can be no security without liberty. If we continue to work together, we can and will strengthen both.

In closing, let me go back to where I began: it should not be enough for us to simply recover as a Transatlantic community. We can and must make the kinds of investments in each other now -- and in our way of life -- to continue to play the leadership role that the world needs and expects of us in these complex times. America and Europe have each tried going it alone at various moments, and the results are rarely good. We need each other to be our best. And, we are at an inflection point. Those who want to live in peace and freedom around the world are looking to us for a “Transatlantic Renaissance.” I believe that is within our grasp. For almost seventy years the Transatlantic community has been the rock on which the world order rests. Our challenge, on both sides of the Atlantic, is to ensure that remains the case. Thank you.


Almost every category of Netflix'sflix is mega-kike -- subject matter (inc. The HoLOLoc$t, of course), kike biopix, actors, directors, prawdoosahz, etc. One of the worst is their "German Films" cateory.

The "Musical" category has 41 flix listed right now.


"Orchestra of Exiles (2012): This film focuses on Polish violinist Bronislaw Huberman, who rescued hundreds of Jews from the Holocaust and founded a globally renowned orchestra. Starring Joshua Bell, Itzhak Perlman. Director: Josh Aronson."

"Defiant Requiem (2012): This documentary tells the story of a conductor who, while held in a Nazi concentration camp, taught a prison chorus to perform Verdi's "Requiem." Starring: Bebe Neuwirth Director: Doug Shultz."

"Wagner & Me (2010): Actor and writer Stephen Fry explores a personal paradox: he's Jewish, but adores the music of Richard Wagner, Hitler's favorite composer. Starring: Stephen Fry. Director: Patrick McGrady."

A lot of the other netflix flix are kike/kikey -- niggergangstarap etc.

One of the other musical flix is an an incredibly boring documentary ["Best Documentary"*] about a South African kike trying to find out what happened to a Detroit singer-songwriter called Sixto/Jesus Rodriguez, who was widely rumoured to have committed suicide on stage. The main point of the is "how come Rodriguez never made it big?" Rodriguez's first producer comments that the only songwriter he can think of who was as good as Rodriguez was Bob Dylan. And what does Dylan (/ Lenny Cohen / Lou Reed / ...) "have" that Jesus Rodriguez doesn't?

Half of the movie is about Apartheid. One of the main themes is how Rodriguez' songs were interpreted as "Anti-Apartheid Anthems". The narrator: "South Africa was like Nazi Germany!"There's a lot of kikery about how, unlike in the kike-dominated "West", there was no media freedom in South Africa.

Only the last third of the film is about Rodriguez. There are about 20 minutes worth watching, showing the contrast between Rodriguez' very humble life as a labouror in Detroit and his sold-out arena shows (for all-White audiences) in South Africa.

2014.05.14: "Malik Bendjelloul, the Swedish director of the acclaimed "Searching for Sugar Man" documentary, was widely known for his enthusiasm, kindness and high spirits — so the news Wednesday that he had taken his own life shocked colleagues around the world. Bendjelloul's brother Johar Bendjelloul confirmed to The Associated Press that his 36-year-old younger brother killed himself."

I just watched/endured two seasons of Kike is the New Kike (Orange is the New Black), which is a very strong contender for The Kikest Talmud-Vision Show Evah!"

Watched all of Breaking Bad -- boring, predictable, stupid, sick. Good acting from the two stars, in spite of lousy scripts and repetitive roles.

[* Searching for Sugar Man: Best Documentary, Academy Awards; Best Documentary British Academy Film Awards; Best Documentary, Directors Guild of America; Best Documentary, Writers Guild of America; Best Documentary, Producers Guild of America; Best Documentary, American Cinema Editors; Best Documentary, Guldbagge Awards; Best Documentary, National Board of Review; Best Feature, International Documentary Association; Best Documentary, Critics' Choice Awards; Cinema for Peace Most Valuable Documentary of the Year Award; Special Jury Prize and the Audience Award for best international documentary, Sundance Film Festival; Grand Jury Prize, Moscow International Film Festival; Best Film, Días de Cine Awards; Cinema Eye Honors for Nonfiction Filmmaking, five awards: Best Documentary, Australian Film Critic's Association.]


Walking Dead

By Alex Chilton

I love the walking dead
No, I really do
Don't they get up anyway?
Never be a bore
They know where they are
They know where they are

My lover was a zombie
She knew where she was
They killed her things
Tey couldn't kill her dreams
She knew where she was

I've been so sickly lately
I could use some artificial air
It gets stuffy in the lab
So if I find a human breathing
I might suck it out of them.


Teenager, 19, arrested in connection with murder of Saudi student stabbed to death on footpath 'for wearing Muslim robes'

The student was wearing Muslim dress - an Abaya robe and a hijab scarf

Police believe that the religious clothing may have made her a target

By Lizzie Edmonds, Daily Mail, 20 June 2014

A teenager has been arrested in connection with the murder of a Saudi student who was stabbed to death 'for wearing Muslim robes', police confirmed today.

Nahid Almanea died after she was stabbed 16 times while walking along a path in Colchester, Essex, on Tuesday morning.

The 31-year-old had been taking an English language course at the University of Essex since January as part of her studies for a life sciences PhD.

His arrest followed a report from a woman that while she was jogging near Peache Road, Colchester at around 10pm, on June 19, a man had approached her and tried to grab her.

She was able to fight him off and made her way home and then immediately contacted police.

A police spokesman said: 'Following further enquiries he was then further arrested shortly after 4pm today in connection with the murder investigation.

'He remains in custody for questioning.'

The police statement comes amid fears a serial attacker may be responsible for the killing.

Police have said their are 'obvious similarities' between Ms Almanea’s death and that of James Attfield, a vulnerable man with brain damage who died after being stabbed more than 100 times in a park in Colchester in March.

Officers said there are many possible motives, including the fact Ms Almanea was wearing full Muslim dress.

[Photo: Investigation: Forensics scale the path where the Saudi Arabian student was attacked as police continue to probe suspicions that she was targeted for being a Muslim]

Constable Stephen Kavanagh and the county’s police and crime commissioner, Nick Alston, issued a joint statement, saying it is not yet known if the latest killing was motivated by Ms Almenea’s religion.

They warned against jumping to conclusions, saying this would be 'deeply unhelpful, wrong and dangerous'.

Read more


One of Afrancica's nig-gahz just got past one of Switzerland's nig-gahz to score.

The Afrancican team celebrated with an African dance.

Go France!


Mazohyst оf Decadence

umiotosareru kodomo tsumi no ishiki no nai otona otosare
namae mo nai boku naze koko ni iru no ka sae wakaranai keredo
tatta suukagetsu no inochi tomo shirazu

boku wa aisaretai boku wa umaretai kono botai no naka mitsumete
boku ga ishiki wo matta toki kara nikagetsu me nani ka ga hayai to kanjita
mada nani mo dekinai sono uchi PURAGU ga

fukanzen na boku wa kakiotosareta itami ga karada wo tsukinukeru
haha no nakisakebu koe miminari ga tomaranai
hakui no otona-tachi boku wo sukui ageta
reiketsu ni michiafureta hitomi ni chimamire no migite no nai boku ga utsuru
sono mama kuroi BINIIRU ni tsutsumareta

dandan ishiki ga utsureru naka boku wa kangaeru shizuka ni
Cage no boku wo kono mama aiseru nara sore de ii yurusezu

aisarenai boku wa kono mama shinda hou ga ii
dakara ubugoe wo agezu shizuka ni nemuri mashou
ichido dake haha no ai kono te de kanjite mitai
kore ga ai na no kamoshirenai arigatou
nidoto hirakanai tobira kataku shimerareteita
demo ne boku wa kitto mirai no kimi dakara

"Hontou ni kore de iin desu ne?"
"Anata wa nannin me desu ka?"
"Hitori me desu."
"Boku wa kazoekirenai kodomo wo koroshiteimasu...anata wa yurusemasu ka?"
"Mou ichido kikimasu...hontou ni kore de iin desu ne?"
"Yoi wa ii desu ka?"
"De wa hajimemashou."

karada yakitsukusare hone ga naku naru made yakitsukusu


Mazohyst оf Decadence

Child that will be born adults with no sense of guilt fallen...this nameless I, why am I here? I don't even understand but...I don't know that I only have a few months to live...

I want to love, I want to be born, staring at the inside of this mother's body, staring since the time I waited for consciousness two months on I sensed something fast yet I could do nothing that cord of ours will be...

I, incomplete, my body pierced through with hooked pain...mother's screaming voice, ringing in my ears, will not cease white coated adults scooped me up in eyes overflowing with coldheartedness bloody without a right hand I am reflected just as I black vinyl I am wrapped...engulfed while my consciousness is gradually fading, I consider quietly if I, caged, am loved as I am, that is good it cannot be forgiven

it's better that I, unlovable, died as I quiet I shall sleep without giving my first cry...just once, I want to feel a mother's love...maybe this is love, thank you...a door that never opens was closing tight
but I am surely your future, and la la

"is it really okay?"
"is this your first time?"
"yes, it's my first"
"I have killed countless children...can you forgive me?"
"I ask one more it really okay?"
"are you ready?"
"well then, let's begin"

my body burned, consumed until my bones become nothing burned, destroyed


Lyric: Kyo
Music: Kaoru




kumo to kawasu kokyuu wo tomete
aa tada moumoku no kara
koko ga soko ka? Kageri ni mi wo yakare
aa tada wasureteitai
ari no su e to yoku wo suberase
saa ima umarekawarebaii

ashita wo nemurasete furimuku yasuragi
surudoku togaru kanjou ni mi wo makasete
uneru nagaresae ikiteru akashi to
namida ni fukeru ashita wo sasou

uetsuku dogura, magura
madara no itami to yuiitsu no jinkaku
irotoridori ni kazari tsukerareta hitomi mo, mou iranai
mata gizen ga tsuresatte iku no ka?
hitorikiri no makka na yoru butai
wakiagaru tateyakusha ni sasageru
koko ga shinjitsu da

gomakasenai kokoro no katasumini wa "mada koko ni itai"
yurusenai no wa dare?
hieta koe wo hibikase chikau

gou to ayumu tenshi saketa ware kono mi to sakebu
batsu to kizamu kaze to kiero ware no akashi wa?

"konkou ni kagayaku tsuki wa mou miaki sou na kurai nagametanda
ookami ni mo naresou ni nai yami ni kuruisou da
kubi wo kuraitai hakanaki zangai nemurase wa shinai kara
amaetai toshigoro ga... sayonara kimi ni kuruisou da"

dareshi mo ga koufuku to bakari ni
te wo nobashi yami ni hisomu oni to naru
mou sude ni owari wa umareta
katachi wa zero ni umare shikyuu ni haimodori kusaru
kurikaesu do kuzurete yuku omera no omo ga

mimi wo kudaku shinsou ni wa daremo saware yashinai
yokuatsusarete ishi

tsumi wo aganai inochi yo sare

hakanaki anchiteeze musebinaku chi e to
teeze ni hitaru kyouyuu ni hone wo umete
yuutsu, seou mama zaratsuku tsunami ni
saraware nigai namida to warau
kachi wo midasezu kubikukuri juusan kaidan
tewotataki nareau hito
memeshii shisou ni mazari kizutsukeru
sonna kimi ga nandaka kanashisugiru

chi shibuku honnou fumitsubishi
shi wo kataru

gou to ayumu tenshi saketa ware kono mi to sakebu
batsu to kizamu kaze to kiero ware no akashi wa?

mimi wo kudaku shinsou ni wa dare mo saware yashinai
yokuatsusareta ishi

tsumi wo aganu inochi yo sare

ore ga aku de aru ga yue ni
ikiru imi sae tsumi na no ka


雲と交わす 呼吸を止めて 
嗚呼 ただ 盲目の殻
嗚呼 ただ 忘れていたい
蟻の巣へと 欲を滑らせ 
さあ 今 生まれ変わればいい

明日を眠らせて 振り向く安らぎ
鋭く尖る 感情に身を任せて


冷えた声を響かせ 誓う

業と歩む 天地裂けた我この身と叫ぶ
罰と刻む 風と消えろ我の証は?

「金剛に輝く月はもう 見飽きそうなくらい眺めたんだ
狼にもなれそうにない 闇に狂いそうだ
首を喰らいたい 儚き残骸 眠らせはしないから
甘えたい年頃が・・・小夜なら 君に狂いそうだ」

誰しもが幸福とばかりに 手を伸ばし闇に潜む鬼となる
繰り返す度 崩れてゆくお前等の面が



儚きアンチテーゼ 咽び泣く地へと
憂鬱、背負うまま ざらつく津波に
価値を見出せず 首縊り十三階段

血しぶく 本能 踏み潰し

業と歩む 天地裂けた我この身と叫ぶ
罰と刻む 風と消えろ我の証は





I exchange thought with the clouds. I hold my breath. Ahh, it’s just a shell of blindness. Is that where the bottom is? The shadow burns me. Ahh, I just want to keep forgetting. Slip your desires into the ant’s nest. Come now, all you have to do now is be reborn again.

Let tomorrow sleep and peacefulness will turn to you. Free yourself and go with your razor sharp emotions. Even the twisted flow is the proof that you are alive. I invite the tearfully-indulging tomorrow.

The inculcated Dogra Magra. The pain of the mark ,and the one and only personality. And those colorful eyes all decorated. I don’t want them anymore.
Is hypocrisy going to come and take it away? The lonely red stage at night. I dedicate the following to the aspiring leading actor. That’s where the truth is.

The small corner of my uncheatable heart says “I still want to be here”. Who can’t we forgive? I let them hear my cold voice. And I swear.

I will walk with Karma. I scream with this body of flesh that separates Heaven and Hell. I crave the punishment. What will be the proof of my existence if it disappears with the wind?

“I’ve stared at the strong shining moon long enough to be bored of the Vajra. I can’t even turn myself into a werewolf, but just enough to become crazy by the darkness. I want to suck the neck. The emptiness of the remains. I won’t let you sleep. At the age where you just want attention… adieu, you seemingly become so crazy.”

Everyone wants to reach out their hand and grab happiness, but they just end up becoming the monster that lies deep in darkness. The end has already come to life. It will take form at zero and will crawl back into the uterus and rot. Every time this happens, your face crumbles.

No one wants to talk about the truth that hurts the ear, the suppressed minds.

Compensate the sins and let life be gone.

The emptiness of the antithesis becomes the choking and crying land. Bury the bones in the common land immersed in thesis. Be burdened by depression. The gritty tsunami takes me away and I smile with bitter tears. I couldn’t understand the value of things. The hanging of the necks at the 13 stairs. Seeing people becoming friendly while clapping hands. That mixes in with effeminate thoughts and hurts others. Seeing you like this, it’s just too sad.

Splash of blood. Squashing basic instincts. Talk about death.

I will walk with Karma. I scream with this body of flesh that separates Heaven and Hell. I crave the punishment. What will be the proof of my existence if it disappears with the wind?

No one wants to talk about the truth that hurts the ear. The suppressed minds.

Compensate the sins and let life be gone.

Is it a sin for me to live because I am evil?


Orson Welles on the character of the German from Louis Antoine de Saint-Just on Vimeo.

"Wilson" (played by Kike "Edward G. Robinson") requests an analysis of The German.

The Kike's whore, Welles: "The German sees himself as the innocent victim of world envy and hatred — conspired against, set upon by inferior peoples, inferior nations. He cannot admit to error, much less to wrongdoing — not the German…

"We chose to ignore Ethiopia and Spain. But we learned from our casualty list the price of looking the other way. Men of truth everywhere have come to learn for whom the bell tolled, but not the German. No, he still follows his Warrior gods — marching to Wagnerian strings, his eyes still fixed upon the fiery sword of Siegfried.

"And in those subterranean meeting places that you don't believe in, the German's dreamworld becomes alive and he takes his place in Shining armor beneath the banner of the Teutonic Knights.

"Mankind is waiting for the Messiah but not the German. The Messiah is not the prince of peace, no — he's another Barbarossa — another Hitler.

"People cannot be reformed but from within. The basic principles of equality and freedom never have — never will — take root in germany. The will to freedom has been voiced in every other tongue: "All men are created equal…", “Liberté, égalité, fraternité…”, but in German…"

Some Open Commie: "But there's Marx: 'Proletarians unite!' 'You have nothing to lose but your chains.'"

The Kike's whore, Welles: "But Marx was not a German. He was a Jew."



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