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.]

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