More and more I suspect that Scorsese is a Kike

Regarding his appearance, have you seen him recently? Nobody would be at all surprised if he suddenly said in the middle of an interview, "Actually, my family were forced by bigots to convert to Christianity..."

I first got the distinct impression that he could be a race-kike when he played the tough-talking (all-talk) cuck in taxi-driver.

He went to meet Pope Frank recently, and talked about how much he admired the scumbag.


"Nearly three decades after his film The Last Temptation of Christ [1988] was deemed “morally offensive” by officials in the Roman Catholic church, Martin Scorsese met Pope Francis at the Vatican. ... The Last Temptation of Christ, for which he was nominated for an Oscar for best director...provoked a fierce battle in America’s culture wars. Its depiction of Jesus as a confused man and a dream sequence in which he has sex with Mary Magdalene shocked conservative Christians, who claimed the film was blasphemous. There were attempts to stymie the showing of the film, and many cinemas refused to screen it. [Kike] Producers at Universal took out newspaper adverts saying the film was an expression of free speech. Argentina, where Francis was born and served as a cardinal, was one of many countries where the film was banned."

Scorsese's specious spiritually is mega-kike (though typical of America in general, and Jew York in particular).

In Goodfellas, he has the Mafia kike-wife Elaine kvetch about how absurd and abnormal the Christian mafia-wives are, comparing them to her "normal" kikess role-models.

Scorsese has made a career out of mostly making Italians and Irish and Catholics look ridiculous, hypocritical, bad, stupid.

Compare with Coppola, who has a more comprehensive view. Or that FBI/Mafia movie with Al Pacino and Johnny Depp. (Donnie Brasco, 1997)

I'm about 70% sure that De Niro's a kike, and Scorsese about 63%.

So, then "hard, gritty, realistic" (ha) Mean Streets, for example, with De Niro and Kike Keitel, would score about 83% on the Kike meter.

There are many, many Crypto-Kikes in and from Sicily.


[KIKE?] Martin Scorsese’s ‘Silence’ is in big trouble before it even opens

[KIKE] NY Post

Wouldn’t it be funny if “Deadpool” got an [KIKE] Oscar nomination for Best Picture but Martin Scorsese’s 30-year labor-of-love prestige project “ Silence” didn’t?

It could happen. So far “Silence” is unambiguously the biggest flop of [KIKE] Hollywood awards season.

With its heavy subject matter and historical weight, plus the irresistible detail that the completion of the film represents a triumph because it took one of Hollywood’s greatest filmmakers 28 years to get it made after the director first read the novel “Silence” back in the 1970s, “Silence” had “Oscar contender” written all over it.

In the film, [KIKE] Andrew Garfield and [KIKE] Adam Driver play Portuguese Jesuit priests searching for a fellow padre ([globalist] Liam Neeson) who has gone missing in 17th century Japan, where the ruling Buddhists are capturing, torturing and murdering Catholics who refuse to renounce their faith.

In early December, one early reviewer, [KIKE] Roger Friedman of the Web site [KIKE] Showbiz 411 said, in a story blasted out to the world via the [KIKE] Drudge Report, that “Silence” is “a masterwork that is set to ambush the awards race.”

But as the film heads into wide release after doing so-so numbers in a limited number of theaters since Christmas Day, it has no momentum whatsoever.

This week, the film got completely left off the list of [KIKE] BAFTA nominations. The [KIKE] Producer’s Guild of America didn’t give it one of its ten nominations for its equivalent of Best Picture. (Last year seven of the nine PGA nominees went on to Oscar nominations for Best Picture.)

“Silence” was also shut out at the SAG awards and the Golden Globes. It got the cold shoulder from the American Cinema editors. It didn’t get a screenplay nomination from the Writer’s Guild of America. It won zilch from the New York Film Critics Circle, the Los Angeles Film Critics Circle and the National Society of Film Critics.

There are hundreds of movie awards being given out this season. But so far the one film that was set to dominate them has captured only a measly Best Adapted Screenplay honor from the National Board of Review.

Could it be that the 160-minute film just isn’t working? Even Friedman broached the possibility when he said, “The word out of Los Angeles on Sunday was that ‘Silence’ was boring or something.”

Or something. Some of the less reverent, least fanboyish film critics have been tearing the film to shreds. Women critics especially seem not to find much to love in the film’s combination of emotional vacuity and endless repetition of scenes built around whether or not a Catholic can be coerced into stepping on an image of Jesus Christ [or get slowly tortured to death].

“The torture porn is spectacularly inventive. But its commercial compromises may drive you to distraction . . . it is punishingly repetitive and, at nearly three hours, sooooooo, sooooooo long,” wrote [KIKE] Deborah Ross in the Spectator (UK).

Even less charitably, [KIKE?] Camilla Long of London’s Sunday Times wrote, “What is this film actually about? If there is an actor who can persuade me that stamping on an image of Christ is a moment of thrilling drama, it is not [KIKE] Garfield . . . It is Scorsese at his most sentimental and his weakest. Halfway into its interminable 161 minutes, I realised that ‘Silence’ stood for something else as well: the silence of fans and critics, or anyone who might say what a flimsy, tokenistic, ego-driven brainfart it is.”

The [KIKE] New York Times’ [KIKE] Manohla Dargis derided the film’s “crushing lack of urgency” and Kate Taylor of the [KIKE] Globe and Mail said “Without any engaging answer to those questions, the film’s emotional tension slackens.”

Even the critics who liked the film, such as Peter DeBruge of [KIKE] Variety, admitted that it is “taxing,” “punishingly long, frequently boring and woefully unengaging.”

“Silence,” with its $50 million budget, has little hope of turning a profit, but prestige pictures like this one aren’t made to make money. And the [KIKE] Academy Awards could rescue it by throwing it a Best Picture or Best Director nomination on Jan. 24.

But otherwise, “Silence” looks like one of the biggest disasters of Scorsese’s career.

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