Tags: Sigmund Freud, Arthur Schnitzler, Ernest Gebler, Edna O'Brien, Oscar Lewistein, Carlo Gebler, Kikery, Subversion.. Ireland, Northern Ireland, County Clare, Dublin, Hitler, Franfurt School, Talmudism, Apostasy

Girl With Green Eyes:
Written by Eda O'Brien, but produced by a Commie Kike to show how pig-ignorant rural Irish people are -- and Dubliners as not mch better.

[A later O'Brien movie cut out the Goyess middle-woman main character, and just had a Kikess star in a the story about how evil Ireland is for being anti-abortion.]

The Kike had to be more subtle back then, so it's presented as if it's a sympathetic portrait of Ireland, and now people watch it to feel nostalgic about charming old Ireland. But actually it's conditioning:

"The Goyim need to learn that it is normal and just a part of life to cheat (or become a hooker, or become queer, etc) , have abortions [not part of this story, but a key aspect of the genre], to become secular, atheist, turn one's back on tradition, and go to London/NY/LA to learn what real life is all about."

The 'girl' is 'liberated' by leaving barren, sterile, evil, Christian, rural Ireland [Edna O'Brien is from Clare] for Dublin town [like Edna O'Brien], when she learns the joys of being a whore [no doubt like Edna O'Brien]. Then she learns that it's not enough to go to Dublin and be one married man's whore -- to be really free she must go to London and have many men [the screenplay's last words]. [No doubt like Edna O'Brien, who probably went to London to get an abortion.]

Produced by Oscar Lewenstein.

"Born in Hackney, the son of Russian Jewish immigrants who had fled antisemitism. A former member of the Young Communist League, then active in the Communist Party itself, he became involved in the Unity Theatre movement. After a period working for the Unity Theatre just after the war, he briefly took up the same role at the Embassy Theatre in Swiss Cottage, and later at the Royal Court Theatre from 1952 until 1954. Lewenstein co-founded the English Stage Company in 1954. In the West End he produced [Communist] Bertolt Brecht's The Threepenny Opera in 1956 and Saint Joan of the Stockyards in 1964. He was also responsible for three of Joan Littlewood's Theatre Workshop productions, including Brendan Behan's The Hostage and Shelagh Delaney's A Taste of Honey transferring to the West End at around the same time to the detriment of Littlewood's company.

"Lewenstein was the producer of, among other films, The Knack ...and How to Get It (1965) and Rita, Sue and Bob Too (1987). Earlier he had been involved in supervising Tom Jones (1963) and other Woodfall films, a company of which he was a director from 1961 to 1967. Lewenstein optioned [queer] Joe Orton's screenplay Up Against It after [queer Kike] Brian Epstein, the manager of The Beatles, had rejected it as a project for his clients. The theatre and film director Lindsay Anderson, who thought Lewnsteinn was "the strangest mixture of foolishness and (sometimes) good intuitions" worked with him on The White Bus (1967), a short film based on one of Shelagh Delaney's short stories. Orton was a writer Lewenstein much admirer, and he organised a season of the dramatist's work while artistic director of the Royal Court which included a successfully revival of What the Butler Saw in a production by Lindsay Anderson.

"Lewenstein was artistic director of the English Stage Company at the Royal Court from 1972 to 1975 after a two year period as Chairman. In October 1974, Lewenstein instigated a letter to The Times, signed by 13 other theartre directors over a perception that the funding of the new National Theatre building would starve the rest of subsided theatre in Britain. Peter Hall, then NT artistic director, called him a "shit and a creep" to his face in a chance encounter at the National Film Theatre.

"Among the thousands who had left the Communist Party in 1956, Lewenstein remained a socialist for the rest of his life."


NY TIMES REVIEW, 1964.08.11:

"It is a wonderfully tender, touching and humorous little drama of a lonely Irish girl.

"In narrative scope, it is no more than a confined and intimate account of what you might term a brief encounter between this lass, who clerks in a Dublin general store, and an older man, a novelist, who happens, at the time, to be separated from his wife.

"It is a story of their first casual meeting, the cutely artful endeavors of the girl to get his attention and interest (with some blunt asistance from the girl with whom she rooms), their first strained attempt at love-making, their fulfillment of a narrowly needful love and then the tensions of possessiveness and ennui that this fulfillment precipitates.

"Along the way, there is a howling Interruption by the father and other relatives of the girl who come roaring up from County Wicklow [in the novel, Clare - it can't be Wicklow, because she has to transit through Cork to get to Dublin] when they hear of the scandalous goings-on to haul the sinful lass back to the country and force her to submit to the rigid disciplines of her upbringing for a spell.

"But that's about it—except for the little incidents that allow us to see the multitudinous shimmerings and shadows that fly across the girl's emotions and mind, some sly intimations of the Irish nature that bubble and pop through the film and flavorsome backgrounds of Dublin and the thorny countryside.

"And out of it all comes a wistful but rather hearty appreciation of this girl who is an honest, human compound of aggressions, generosity, hopes and selfishness."

"Edna O'Brien (born 15 December 1930) is an Irish novelist, memoirist, playwright, poet and short story writer. She is considered the "doyenne" of Irish literature. [Kike] Philip Roth considers her "the most gifted woman now writing in English", while former President of Ireland Mary Robinson regards her as "one of the great creative writers of her generation." Her first novel, The Country Girls, is often credited with breaking silence on sexual matters and social issues during a repressive period in Ireland following World War II. The book was banned, burned and denounced from the pulpit, and O'Brien left Ireland behind.O'Brien now lives in London. She received the Irish PEN Award in 2001. Saints and Sinners won the 2011 Frank O'Connor International Short Story Award, the world's richest prize for a short story collection."


Ironic that she's rich and famous around the world for selling nostalgia for a time and place she despised.


"Her collection Saints and Sinners won the 2011 Frank O'Connor International Short Story Award, with judge Thomas McCarthy referring to her as "the Solzhenitsyn of Irish life". "


She has made a fortune bitching about how she was married (for ten years) to an older (by 20 years) man who was jealous of her alleged literary skill. He was a rich writer. She goes on about how much older he was, but nobody forced her to marry him. In fact she "eloped", to Wicklow, to live in his big house. And her writing became her "escape route from the marriage", as she said. However, it was only because she married him that she had ten years to read and write every day. He was an Irish-Bohemian Kike. -- Funny how there's always a kike involved in anything subversive.

I've tried to read her books a few times. I think I've started 5 or 6 or 7 novels, but I can't even remember the titles except 'Johnny I Hardly You'. They were all boring -- competently written, but pretentious, and with no spark of life.

Listening to the old hag drone on for even ten seconds is torture:

Who's write? The Kike or the Kike's Whore? :

Son reveals Edna O'Brien's rows with jealous husband

By Lynne Kelleher

Irish News, 19/07/2009

The son of famed Irish writer Edna O'Brien has revealed how her volatile marriage to his [Kike] father broke up over bitter rows when he tried to claim success for her best-selling novels.

Carlo Gebler said his writer father, Ernest Gebler, was intensely jealous of his mother's sudden and fast rise to fame in the early sixties.

Despite the international success of his book The Plymouth Adventure, which was later made into a film starring Spencer Tracy, Ernest couldn't accept his young wife's success in the 1960s when she burst onto the literary scene, says Carlo.

"He was very angry, very resentful, very undermined. He felt reduced by her literary success. He felt in some way the acclaim should be pointed towards him and that he was the person who helped her to become the writer she became. Later on he came to believe that he had himself actually written the books," he says in a new RTE documentary, Flesh and Blood.

"As somebody who was present in the house at the time, I can testify that he didn't. I remember my mother typing. He clearly didn't write the books. It is eminently possible that he read things, discussed things and suggested things. That's not the same as writing."

Ernest Gébler (born 1914, Dublin – 26 January 1998, Dublin) was an Irish writer. Gébler was a member of Aosdána.

He was first married to Leatrice Gilbert, daughter of the actor John Gilbert and actress Leatrice Joy, whom he met on a trip to Hollywood. The couple moved to Ireland, got married and had a son. The marriage did not last long and wife and baby returned to the US and a divorce ensued. He then met in a drugstore his second wife Edna O'Brien, who later became a well established writer in her own right. They had two sons, Carlo and Sasha. The marriage was short lived and ended when Carlo was still young.

Gébler's mother was an usherette in a Dublin theatre. His father, Adolph, was an Austro-Czech (Austro-Hungarian empire) musician who had settled in Dublin, 1912-13. Adolph moved there for health reasons. Ernest had a sister, Ada Armstrong, who became an actress.[citation needed]

Gébler was a novelist and playwright. The Plymouth Adventure: The Voyage of the "Mayflower" was his bestseller, sold 5 million copies, and was filmed as Plymouth Adventure (1952). Another book Hoffman (also known as Shall I Eat You Now?), was filmed as Hoffman (1970), and starred Peter Sellers.


To read: "Eat or Be Eaten: Ernest Gébler's Self-Fashioning as Jewish Monster in Shall I Eat You Now?" by Michelle Woods


Father And I: A Memoir, by Carlo Gebler

In an increasingly crowded marketplace, novelist Carlo Gebler's account of his relationship with his puritanical, damaged father stands out as a minor masterpiece. Ernest Gebler, in thrall to Stalin, wrote the hugely successful The Plymouth Adventure, based on the Pilgrim Fathers, which was made into a Hollywood picture. He continued to write, but his second wife (and Carlo's mother), Edna O'Brien, soon achieved a success that eclipsed his own. After he took to claiming the authorship of her first two books, she left him. And Carlo, along with brother Sasha, cruelly bore the brunt for her "degenerate genes". (That Carlo Gebler's family was a mess of secrets, miscommunications and bitterness only makes them a typical family. However, his fashioning of the family history is poetic, disturbing, yet ultimately redemptive, through the death of Ernest in 1998.

Carlo Gebler is the author of several novels and two works of non-fiction. He co-produced and directed the acclaimed BBC2 series PLAIN TALES FROM NORTHERN IRELAND and the recent A LITTLE LOCAL DIFFICULTY.

Lagan Press:

Carlo Gébler was born Dublin in 1954, the eldest son of writer parents, Ernest Gébler and Edna O'Brien. He was educated at Bedales School, the University of York, where he studied English, and the National Film & Television School. He has a PhD from Queen's University, Belfast.

Carlo Gébler started his career in television and made a number of documentary films for Channel 4 and others including Over Here, Plain Tales from Northern Ireland, Put to the Test, Student Life, and The Suspecting Glance.

His most recent work for television was The Siege (2013), about the 1689 siege of Derry, aired on BBC Northern Ireland, which he wrote and presented.

Carlo Gébler is also the author of several novels including; August in July (1987), Malachy and his Family (1991), Life of a Drum (1992), The Cure (1995), How To Murder a Man (1999), A Good Day for a Dog (2008), and The Eleventh Summer (2002) and, most recently, The Dead Eight (2011), which was shortlisted for the Kerry Group Irish Fiction Award. His other works include the short story collection W9 & Other Lives (2011), as well as several works of non-fiction including his memoir, Father & I (2001), and the narrative history, The Siege of Derry (2008).

He has also written several novels for children including Caught on a Train, (2001) which was awarded the Bisto prize, and August ’44, (2003), as well as several plays for both radio and the stage, including; Dance of Death, December Bride, 10 Rounds, Henry & Harriet, and, most recently, Charles & Mary. a play for BBC Radio 3, about the lives of the brother and sister who wrote the classic children’s introduction to Shakespeare.

Carlo Gébler’s other literary work includes the librettos for Adolf Gébler, Clarinettist and The Room for the Tower.

He has also written extensively in publications such as the Critical Quarterly, The Dublin Review, Fiction Magazine, The Financial Times, The Guardian, and The Irish Independent, amongst others.

As well as his film-making and literary work, Carlo Gébler has also worked as a teacher and academic. In the early nineties he was the creative writing tutor at the Maze prison and since 1997 he has been the writer-in-residence in HMP Maghaberry. In addition he has taught creative writing at Trinity College, Dublin, where he has been a visiting fellow four times, and at Queen’s University, Belfast.

Carlo Gebler was elected a member of the Aosdána in 1990. He is a past chairman of the Irish Writers’ Centre. He is married with five children and currently resides outside Enniskillen, Co Fermanagh, Northern Ireland.

Irish-Bohemian Kike adapts Viennese Kike's pornography to expose the filthy North Irish Goyim:

10 Rounds: An adaption of [Kike] Arthur Schnitler's La Ronde

Nominated for the Edwart Biggs Award 2003, Carlo Gebler's 10 Rounds is a remarkable intervention in the political life of contemporary Northern Ireland.

Exploring the treacherous interface between public and private morality, the play provides a riveting portrait of a society which has fully absorbed the politics of violence. This is a world of paramilitaries, prostitutes, government officials and political spokespersons. A world where everyone knows, everyone gossips off-the-record but everyone refuses to act, an interlinking chain of social and political doubletalk and doublethink.

10 Rounds shows the realities of life in the north of Ireland beyond the headlines and political posturing.

[Lagan Press]

Schnitzler's works were often controversial, both for their frank description of sexuality (in a letter to Schnitzler Sigmund Freud confessed "I have gained the impression that you have learned through intuition – although actually as a result of sensitive introspection – everything that I have had to unearth by laborious work on other persons") and for their strong stand against anti-Semitism, represented by works such as his play Professor Bernhardi and his novel Der Weg ins Freie. However, although Schnitzler was himself Jewish, Professor Bernhardi and Fräulein Else are among the few clearly identified Jewish protagonists in his work.

Schnitzler was branded as a pornographer after the release of his play Reigen, in which ten pairs of characters are shown before and after the sexual act, leading and ending with a prostitute.

The Whore and the Soldier
The Soldier and the Parlor Maid
The Parlor Maid and the Young Gentleman
The Young Gentleman and the Young Wife
The Young Wife and The Husband
The Husband and the Little Miss
The Little Miss and the Poet
The Poet and the Actress
The Actress and the Count
The Count and the Whore

The furore after this play was couched in the strongest anti-semitic terms. Reigen was made into a French language film in 1950 by the German-born director Max Ophüls as La Ronde. The film achieved considerable success in the English-speaking world, with the result that Schnitzler's play is better known there under its French title. Roger Vadim's film Circle of Love (1964) and Otto Schenk's Der Reigen (1973) are also based on the play. More recently, in Fernando Meirelles' film 360, Schnitzler's play was provided with a new version, as has been the case with many other TV and film productions.

In the novella Fräulein Else (1924) Schnitzler may be rebutting a contentious critique of the Jewish character by Otto Weininger (1903) by positioning the sexuality of the young female Jewish protagonist. The story, a first-person stream of consciousness narrative by a young aristocratic woman, reveals a moral dilemma that ends in tragedy.

In response to an interviewer who asked Schnitzler what he thought about the critical view that his works all seemed to treat the same subjects, he replied, "I write of love and death. What other subjects are there?"[source?] Despite his seriousness of purpose, Schnitzler frequently approaches the bedroom farce in his plays (and had an affair with one of his actresses, Adele Sandrock). Professor Bernhardi, a play about a Jewish doctor who turns away a Catholic priest in order to spare a patient the realization that she is on the point of death, is his only major dramatic work without a sexual theme.

A member of the avant-garde group Young Vienna (Jung Wien), Schnitzler toyed with formal as well as social conventions. With his 1900 short story Lieutenant Gustl, he was the first to write German fiction in stream-of-consciousness narration. The story is an unflattering portrait of its protagonist and of the army's obsessive code of formal honour. It caused Schnitzler to be stripped of his commission as a reserve officer in the medical corps – something that should be seen against the rising tide of anti-semitism of the time.

He specialized in shorter works like novellas and one-act plays. And in his short stories like "The Green Tie" ("Die grüne Krawatte") he showed himself to be one of the early masters of microfiction. However he also wrote two full-length novels: Der Weg ins Freie about a talented but not very motivated young composer, a brilliant description of a segment of pre-World War I Viennese society; and the artistically less satisfactory Therese.

In addition to his plays and fiction, Schnitzler meticulously kept a diary from the age of 17 until two days before his death. The manuscript, which runs to almost 8,000 pages, is most notable for Schnitzler's casual descriptions of sexual conquests – he was often in relationships with several women at once, and for a period of some years he kept a record of every orgasm. Collections of Schnitzler's letters have also been published.

Schnitzler's works were called "Jewish filth" by Adolf Hitler and were banned by the Nazis in Austria and Germany. In 1933, when Joseph Goebbels organized book burnings in Berlin and other cities, Schnitzler's works were thrown into flames along with those of other Jews, including Einstein, Marx, Kafka, Freud and Stefan Zweig.


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