July 10, 2010
Actor and director Mel Gibson, currently under fire by the entire mainstream media for alleged misdoings, just happens to be the very best man in Hollywood fighting tyranny with such outstanding works as Braveheart, The Passion of the Christ and Apocalypto — all of them examples of how storytelling at its core signifies both the story itself and an allegory of the age-old, everlasting struggle of freedom-loving people against the darkening clouds of tyranny.
The mainstream media meanwhile is abuzz with voices denouncing Mel Gibson. Self-declared “voice of the left” Arianna Huffington today even argued for a revival of non-existent “Hollywood values” and for Gibson to be burned at the stake:
“(…) Now is the time”, screams Huffington, “for Hollywood to show what those values really are by making Gibson pay the price for his bigotry and intolerance.”
Just like in the days of J. Edgar Hoover, when every important person both inside and outside Hollywood had the dubious honor of reserved blackmail-space in the FBI-director’s desk, the arrows have now been directed at Gibson, not for anything he might have done mind you, but rather with the aim of stopping the man from capturing audiences around the world with any more influential films about freedom versus tyranny. In other words: the current “controversy” serves to hinder the filmmaker from doing his job. In an age where many filmmakers, sniffing it up in the bathroom, are instruments for the New World Order by producing predictive programming to audiences everywhere, the crusade launched against Gibson should raise all thinking people’s eyebrows.
Remember the Playboy-interview from July of 1995, where Gibson identified the power behind the throne with stunning accuracy. With the conversation turning towards then-president of the United States, Bill Clinton, Gibson suggested that he was obviously groomed for the job early on in his career.
Don’t forget David Carridine