Matt Martin Stupidly Encourages The Punching Of Nazis

In the wake of the silly Proud Boys controversy that the media has concocted and now amplified with the help of the Presidential debates, : Lucasfilm Story Group Turd Matt Martin has decided to post a common “punch Nazis” meme.

But it’s important to understand that all SJWs are universally uneducated imbeciles.

First, Harrison Ford is pretending to punch a Nazi for the camera.  Plus, Harrison dodged the draft.

Second, the Nazis were defeated in Germany 75 years ago by men far braver and bolder than any idiot SJW activist could ever hope to be.  Proud Boys are not Nazis, and SJW activists are not Indiana Jones or Captain America.

Third, if SJWs really want to punch people with political ideologies that align with the historical Nazis, then they really ought to be punching themselves.  Repeatedly.  I’ve written a blog post which describes how closely aligned SJW activists including Antifa are with Nazi ideology, and it goes far, far beyond the proper name of their political party.

Fourth, if Antifa was actually fighting genuine fascists and Nazis then they wouldn’t be fired upon with rubber bullets and tear gas that is designed to keep the unhinged morons alive despite their savage antics.

Fifth, Proud Boys aren’t Nazis or white supremacists.  As I just tweeted out:

Also,

You can read the tenets of the Proud Boys here.

Sixth, Matt Martin wouldn’t have the upper body strength to swat a fly effectively,  much less punch anything.

“Can I punch that Nazi, boss?” ~Matt Martin

Seventh, always remember, all SJW activists are ignorant liars.  SJW activists are literally the dumbest human beings that the species has ever produced, and it’s not any more “nuanced” than that.

Thanks to Ryan Kinel for the tip.

The Mandalorian Virtue Signals

Good for the environment and your taste buds.

JediNews.com reports on the final episode of Variety‘s Sustainability in Hollywood event, in which Rob Bredow and Janet Lewin from ILM, and artisans editor Jazz Tangcay discussed how the virtual production of The Mandalorian allowed the show to reduce its carbon footprint.

By reducing set construction and relocation costs, the production was also able to cut down on carbon emissions by 30 tons, the equivalent of 39 acres of trees for a year, according to Bredow. With lighting, the team used LED-powered lights that use 70% less energy than the equivalent incandescent light. For physical components of the set, the production designers also used foam and luan, materials less harmful to the environment.

Despite creating the upcoming season remotely, due to coronavirus-forced shutdowns, Lewin said the show’s virtual production allowed the team to easily collaborate from home. “The way that we can approach our reduced footprint on set is very appealing to everyone who’s wanting to get back into production,” she said. “It’s not a one size fits all. We can tailor the way in which the production wants to use virtual production, so it could be for a couple of days or it can be for 20 weeks. So I think it’s a really exciting time for virtual production in that regard.”

Thus The Mandalorian production will be slowing the greening of deserts and the faster growth of rain forests which critical and essential carbon emissions facilitate, in order to virtue signal over the purely imaginary climate crisis.

But the virtue-signaling get’s even more dumb.

The early stages of blue-haired harridanism.

The conversation with “The Mandalorian” creators was followed by a dialogue on sustainable diets between actor Mayim Bialik and Variety‘s features editor Malina Saval.

A longtime advocate of sustainable diets, Bialik shared that going vegan looks different today than when she transitioned to being a vegetarian. With no personal cell phone and computer, she read VegNews to learn new ways to cook her vegetables and maintain a financially sustainable diet.

Bialik addressed the anxiety of introducing a new diet to family and friends, especially to children. She encouraged parents to not only introduce the way of eating but discuss the importance of preserving the environment.

“It’s not like a political campaign,” she said about veganism. “But we also do have an obligation to each other, to the environment and also to the healthcare system, because we end up paying for the problems that the food that we’re told to eat is creating.”

Whenever SJW activists say things like “we also have an obligation to each other,” what they really mean to say is “I would like to force my own wacko lifestyle onto you whether you’re willing or not.”  So get ready to tolerate attempts to impose mandatory veganism at some point in your life time.

Hal Hickel Repeatedly Proves My Point

Itchy rises from the depths of the Hickel Hole.

About a month ago, I wrote a blog post about ILM Animation Director for The Mandalorian, Hal “Free Speech” Hickel, in which I pointed out that while Hal gives lots of lip service to free speech:

he simultaneously does what he can to restrict free speech:

How very brave and bold of him.

Note that Hal works for the very same company that quietly unloaded Rachel Butera for…speech.

But this is one of the more fascinating aspects of SJW psychopathology.  While they like to give lots of lip service to free speech, they simultaneously do whatever they can to restrict and squelch free speech.

Now, they’ll come up with all manner of excuses as to why their restrictions on free speech are excusable, such as “responsible speech,” or “hate speech,” or whatever else it might be depending on the mood of the day.  But the reality is that they only support free speech for themselves, and don’t support it for anyone with whom they disagree.  This is a universal constant.

I also mocked Hal’s ridiculous assertion that Star Wars is not about War.

That observation seemed to trouble Hal, as about two weeks after that blog post he had a spontaneous Tourettes episode on Twitter where he posted the following:

Hal, lots of us have seen Star Wars in the summer of 1977.  You’re not special in that regard.  And plenty of us were fans of Ray Harryhaussen before 1977.  So you’re not special there either.

So of course no one is going to tell Hal what Star Wars is about or who it’s for.  Hal “Free Speech” Hickel only allows people who already agree with him to reply to his posts.  This facilitates a wonderful echo chamber, where anything Hal thinks and believes is confirmed by adoring sycophants.  Even though, Hal is the guy who can’t articulate what Star Was is about.

But today Hal had another brief outburst in regards to my recent tweet:

After monitoring my timeline, Hal “Free Speech” Hickel quote tweeted me:

Hal uses the phrase “tinfoil hat” because he thinks it sounds insulting, but he doesn’t understand what the phrase actually means.  Hal is trying to refer to the conspiracy material that Joe sometimes discusses on his show.  Conspiracy itself isn’t de facto “tin foil hat” material, because conspiracies are quite commonplace.  It’s why we have an FBI and CIA; because bad people get together to do bad things all of the time.  And certainly, fringe left wackos like Hal are no stranger to conspiracy theories themselves.

“A vast right-wing conspiracy!” ~Hillary Clinton

So a quick retort to Hal was pretty easy.

Indeed.  Hal sees racists everywhere.  Except for where they actually exist.

But all of this helps to further demonstrate this very important lesson for younger readers.  That leftists want you to think they’re all for free speech, while also wanting to do whatever they can to restrict free speech.

And this is really why SJWs are angry with Joe Rogan.  It doesn’t have anything to do with tin foil hats or conspiracy or any of their stated reasons.  It has to do with the fact that he has escaped being under their control, to speak as he pleases.

What idiot SJWs like Hal hate most of all, is anything not directly under their own disastrous control.  Which is why the activists at Spotify, with the apparent support of Hal “Free Speech” Hickel, are now going to go on strike in an attempt to regain control of Joe’s speech.

SJWs had the same reaction towards George Lucas in the late 1990s, when they attempted to label him and Ahmed Best as racists, which you can learn more about in my documentary on the matter:

SJWs despised the fact that George Lucas had escaped their control in the Hollywood machine.  So they attacked him and his creation until they got the juggernaut franchise under their control, after which they attempted to depict everything with the franchise as pure sweetness and light.

Fringe leftists like Hal who talk about free speech engage in these kinds of antics all of the time.  It’s a story as old as the hills.  This is why it’s important to disregard everything that the SJW says, and only pay attention to what they actually do.

Get Ready For New Expanded Universe

Well, new to you anyway.

Apparently back in 1992, there were 4 Han Solo books written by Dale Avery and Ed Fisher.  The problem?

The books are in Hungarian, and were published only in Hungary.  Dennis Pellegrom of StarWarsInterviews.com gives us some quick background:

But Dennis also gives us this statement from one of the authors, which was made in 2013:

So while they may not have been licensed initially, an agreement was eventually negotiated with “Lucas Arts.” To my mind, that agreement means that these books could be considered Expanded Universe material.

Happily, Open-Airlock Policy tells us that an English translation of these books is on the way.

Insidious Palpatations tells us:

I’m certainly far more excited for these books than I am for the High Republic nonsense.  I suspect many others will be too, which makes me wonder if Lucasfilm will attempt to put the kibosh on this effort, as they have on other fan efforts in the past.

I’m also wondering how many other untranslated Expanded Universe books might be out there somewhere, waiting for a translation.

Other unreleased Expanded Universe material such as Kenneth C. Flint’s Heart of the Jedi have been released online.  One also wonders if there are other unreleased domestic Expanded Universe titles that the authors could be convinced to release to the internet.

Non-Mary Sue Wipes Out Entire Battalion Of Stormtroopers

John Talks discusses concept art for Rey that would have had her taking out an entire “fleet” of stormtroopers. And by “fleet” I think ScreenRant meant “battalion.”

And then if you’re a glutton for punishment, you can watch the following 2.5 hour video explaining why Rey is not a Mary Sue.

Then use the Mary Sue Litmus Test to see if The Gold Man is right.

Alden Ehrenreich Revises Box Office History

Alden Ehrenreich recently spoke with Total Film, and said the following:

[Solo] didn’t do as well as other Star Wars movies, but it still did well for a movie. And so it was kind of this medium thing. But that’s not newsworthy. Even at high-level journalism, there’s an intense pressure, sometimes, it feels like, to [either] catastrophize or celebrate. And I think that’s really f—ing dangerous, especially when it pertains to the stuff that really matters, like the state of the world. An article headline that says “things are complicated, and there are good sides and bad sides” isn’t getting the emotional response. And I just think we really have to take a step back, and give a lot more thought to the way our emotions are being run by the stories we’re getting inundated with.

ScreenRant helped the boy out with the following headline and accompanying comment:

Alden Ehrenreich Calls Out Misleading Coverage Of Solo’s Box Office

Alden Ehrenreich, who played a young Han Solo in Disney’s 2018 standalone Star Wars movie, Solo, says media coverage distorted the movie’s box office numbers.

Who would have thought that the legacy media might blame the legacy media when it came time to revise the Solo box office narrative?  But we all knew this day would come eventually, which is why I took the time to live blog the box office for Solo as it happened, beginning opening weekend, and every weekend after that.  And those blog posts tell a completely different Star Wars story.

I now provide links to those blog posts here for your convenience:

Opening Weekend: A Solo Story

The 2nd Weekend: A Solo Story

The 3rd Weekend: A Solo Story

The 4th Weekend: A Solo Story

The Fifth Weekend: A Solo Story

The 6th Weekend: A Solo Story

The 7th Weekend: A Solo Story

The 8th Weekend: A Solo Story

The 9th Weekend: A Solo Story

“You son of a bitch.” ~Alden Ehrenreich

John Talks comments:

Mark with a Cee comments:

What Is A “Real Fan?”

Star Wars Theory fits the definition of a “real fan” in my opinion.

Here’s a video that he recently released:

In my opinion, that is a video from a “real fan.”  These are the comments of a genuine fan who is heartbroken. And frankly, he’s right; we were all lied to.

But more to the point, a man doesn’t take the time to express words like these unless he’s a “real fan.”  He doesn’t produce endless hours of video about the details of lore unless he’s a “real fan.”   He doesn’t invest thousands of his own money to produce a fan film unless he’s a “real fan.”

So I have to respectfully disagree with Star Wars Theory when he says the following:

Now, this comment didn’t come out of nowhere.  It was spurred on in part by demands for ideological conformity from Pete Fletzer of the Around the Galaxy podcast:

But Pete’s performative moral policing deserves to be completely rejected.  Because what constitutes a “real fan,” or indeed even if such a thing as a “real fan” exists at all, is up to individual opinion as it should be.  The simple fact of the matter is that neither Star Wars Theory, Pete Fletzer, nor anyone else has any authority whatsoever to make these declarations much less enforce them.

For myself, I do believe there is such a thing as a “real fan.”  But it doesn’t have anything to do with being a fan of the Prequel, Original, or Sequel Trilogy, or any combination thereof.  ThIs is what a “real fan” is, in my opinion:

A “real fan,” or a true fan, is a fan who focuses on the Intellectual Property itself, rather than worrying about imposing small-minded identity politics drama into the fan base.  I’m not differentiating between prequel, original, or sequel fans, gender, or age groups at all here.

What I’m saying is that you see a lot of “fans” going on and on about gender, and race, and equality, and cultural appropriation, and bigotry, and social justice, and istophobia, and oppression, etc.  But many of these same people couldn’t tell you the difference between a snow and scout trooper.

So what are they really a fan of?

Star Wars?

Or “community management?”

This has nothing whatsoever to do with elitism.  This is about whether or not you’re actually into the thing that you claim to be into, or whether you’re here just to feel important through the fabrication of social drama.

Take for instance the activists at The Mary Sue.  They’ve published article after article bemoaning the state of Fandom.   But have they ever published an article comparing the flight characteristics of the Y Wing and TIE Bombers?  Have they discussed how to add realistic weathering to an X-Wing model kit?  Have they written about the metaphysics of The Force?

Because there is a certain breed of “fan” that spends all of their time seething and frothing over perceived “white male” problems in fandom, and other such nonsense.

Those are people who are primarily interested in fabricating drama over contrived moral dilemmas and asserting authority over something – anything – whatever it is.  Even when they don’t have a moral leg to stand on.  It could be anything.  The fact that it’s Star Wars, in this case, is really only incidental for them.  These people in my opinion, are not “real fans.”

Now do yourself a favor, and watch the work of a “real fan:”