How did Adolf Hitler and his ideological ilk launch our world's modern police state? Discover how the military salute was the origin of the Nazi salute. Learn how the USA's Pledge of Allegiance made it happen. See photos of swastikas worn by American soldiers and the military before Hitler. The old media recycle stereotypes about Hitler. Why do people who hate Hitler glorify his dogma globally? The new media perpetuate the same stereotypes. Adolf Hitler is the scapegoat for today's authoritarianism. They do it to cover-up amazing truths exposed in this book: (1) the USA's Pledge of Allegiance to the flag was the origin of the Nazi salute and Nazi behavior; (2) the swastika was used by Nazis to represent crossed "S" letter symbols for "socialism." After WWI, when Lenin was seizing power in Russia, was Hitler watching Lenin, and emulating in Germany Lenin's power grab in Russia? The "Furher" did the same regarding Stalin. Hitler patterned himself after Lenin and Stalin. They were parallel lives. Discover the parallel lives of Lenin, Stalin, Mao, and Hitler (born 1870, 1878, 1889, 1893, respectively). Hitler became the black sheep of the political movement he championed. He was the scapegoat for Stalin, Mao and all socialists who blame “Hitler, Nazism, and Fascism.” Was Hitler a political transvestite? This is a study of one of the deadliest eras in humanity's history. The Dead Writers Club draws upon our understanding of the universalities of human nature to explore the ageless issues of evil, suffering, and the indomitable will of the human spirit. It explores the fields of anarchaeology and misanthropology. This book examines the anatomy of the state. All the monstrous post-mortem parts are dissected in this autopsy. New light is shined on the putrid cadaver. They say "truth is stranger than fiction" and this book shows how it just can be. For too long the world has tried to grasp how it was possible. This riveting semi-biographical work brings us closer than ever to the answer. The Dead Writers Club (DWC) mined Professor Rex Curry's published and unpublished oeuvre, selecting passages from his essays, letters, notes, and interviews that are every bit as incisive and pertinent now as they have ever been. Weaving these texts together, DWC brilliantly imagines the book that Dr. Curry never wrote. DWC's publication uses Curry's work to jump through time in a blazing examination of the tragic story of world history. Dr. Curry is an unlikely angel of hope during one of history's darkest hours. The result is a radical, up-to-the-minute examination of authoritarianism in America and worldwide, with a flood of rich archival material. "I Am Your Negro" is a journey into global persecution that contrasts the past of the Individual Rights movement to the present of the modern police state. This book questions the presentation of liberty in Hollywood and beyond. The DWC has produced a work that challenges the very definition of what America stands for. "The new book by the Dead Writers Club is 'I Am Your Negro.' It explains many of the ways in which the venerable Dr. Rex Curry has blown our minds. Dr. Curry's academic work is cited in many books on Amazon, Kindle, and other sources." - Uhren Schmuck Buch Society of Germany "Adolf Hitler's ideas led to war, genocide, totalitarian oppression, family breakdown, and disastrous social experiments. And yet his bad ideas are still popular and pervasive--in fact, they might influence your own thinking without your realizing it. Here with the antidote is the Dead Writers Club in this scintillating new book." - Rev. Drosselgasse Rheinfahrt "Buy this book while it's legal. Rex rox!" - the Asthmatic Cat Foundation "Tinny slams more ideological ice picks into the global hive mind." - Dr. Herren N. Damen
National Bestseller Nominated for the Academy Award for Best Documentary To compose his stunning documentary film I Am Not Your Negro, acclaimed filmmaker Raoul Peck mined James Baldwin’s published and unpublished oeuvre, selecting passages from his books, essays, letters, notes, and interviews that are every bit as incisive and pertinent now as they have ever been. Weaving these texts together, Peck brilliantly imagines the book that Baldwin never wrote. In his final years, Baldwin had envisioned a book about his three assassinated friends, Medgar Evers, Malcolm X, and Martin Luther King. His deeply personal notes for the project have never been published before. Peck’s film uses them to jump through time, juxtaposing Baldwin’s private words with his public statements, in a blazing examination of the tragic history of race in America. This edition contains more than 40 black-and-white images from the film.
" Ce que les Blancs doivent faire, c'est essayer de trouver au fond d'eux-mêmes pourquoi, tout d'abord, il leur a été nécessaire d'avoir un "nègre', parce que je ne suis pas un "nègre'. Je ne suis pas un nègre, je suis un homme. Mais si vous pensez que je suis un nègre, ça veut dire qu'il vous en faut un. " James Baldwin. Dans ses dernières années, le grand écrivain américain James Baldwin a commencé la rédaction d'un livre sur l'Amérique à partir des portraits de ses trois amis assassinés, figures de la lutte pour les droits civiques : Medgar Evers, Malcolm X et Martin Luther King Jr. Partant de ce livre inachevé, Raoul Peck a reconstitué la pensée de Baldwin en s'aidant des notes prises par l'écrivain, ses discours et ses lettres. Il en a fait un documentaire – salué dans le monde entier et sélectionné aux Oscars – aujourd'hui devenu un livre, formidable introduction à l'oeuvre de James Baldwin. Un voyage kaléidoscopique qui révèle sa vision tragique, profonde et pleine d'humanité de l'histoire des Noirs aux États-Unis et de l'aveuglement de l'Occident. " Attention, chef-d'oeuvre ! " La Croix (au sujet du film documentaire I Am Not Your Negro)
Transcript of the documentary film, I am not your negro, by Raoul Peck composed of unpublished and published writings, interviews, and letters by James Baldwin on the subject of racism in America.
The New York Times bestseller based on the Oscar nominated documentary film In June 1979, the writer and civil rights activist James Baldwin embarked on a project to tell the story of America through the lives of three of his murdered friends: Medgar Evers, Malcolm X and Martin Luther King, Jr. He died before it could be completed. In his documentary film, I Am Not Your Negro, Raoul Peck imagines the book Baldwin never wrote, using his original words to create a radical, powerful and poetic work on race in the United States - then, and today. 'Thrilling . . . A portrait of one man's confrontation with a country that, murder by murder, as he once put it, "devastated my universe"' The New York Times 'Baldwin's voice speaks even more powerfully today . . . the prose-poet of our injustice and inhumanity . . . The times have caught up with his scalding eloquence' Variety 'A cinematic séance . . . One of the best movies about the civil rights era ever made' Guardian 'I Am Not Your Negro turns James Baldwin into a prophet' Rolling Stone