Vicious and Vain

Surreal, this report that mass murderer Anders Brievik had plastic surgery to make himself look more ‘Aryan’.

Far right extremist Anders Behring Breivik, who confessed to a bombing and youth camp massacre that killed 77 people in Norway earlier in July, had reportedly undergone plastic surgery to appear more Aryan, a Norwegian intelligence official claimed Sunday.
Head of Norway’s intelligence agency the PST, Janne Kristiansen, told the British Sunday Times that there is no way that Breivik’s blond haired, blue eyed strong features look was natural.

America’s David Duke reportedly had a face lift to enhance his career as a professional white man.

[Louisiana Rep. Ron]Gomez recalls having met and interviewed Duke in the middle 1970s when Duke was a state senate candidate: “He was still in his mid-20s and very non-descript. Tall and slimly built, he had a very prominent nose, flat cheek bones, a slightly receding chin and straight dark brown hair. The interview turned out to be quite innocuous, and I hadn’t thought about it again until Duke came to my legislative desk, and we shook hands. Who was this guy? Tall and well-built with a perfect nose, a model’s cheek bones, prominent chin, blue eyes and freshly coiffed blond hair, he looked like a movie star. He obviously didn’t remember from the radio encounter, and I was content to leave it at that.”[39]

Consistent with Gomez’s observation, Duke in the latter 1980s reportedly had his nose thinned and chin augmented. Following his election to the Louisiana House of Representatives, he shaved his mustache.[40][41][42]

In recent photos Duke looks ironed.

Too bad they don’t just tie a towel around their neck and jump out a window thinking they can fly. Some fantasies are more dangerous than others. The myth of superiority has caused countless wars. It’s funny, in a sick way, when nature can’t create a superman that doesn’t need a little nip and tuck.

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15 responses

  1. During WW2 the Germans promoted a soldier as “the perfect German warrior” based on his features and then it turned out he was half-Jewish.Uh,oh.
    The account is in a scholarly book published by the Kansas University Press,written by Brian M.Rigg.The book is not something you want to read as light summer relaxation,I can assure you.
    It poses some really unsettling questions about the whole meaning of “identity”.
    It seems the Nazis “aryanized” certain people and studiously ignored others for various reasons.

    1. thanks, that’s interesting. the myth of the superman is very seductive, too bad it doesn’t end with Superman, he was a nice guy. Though I’m partial to Spiderman.

      1. I liked Blackhawk and Airboy-they were just humans who did some neat stuff,but no “superpowers”-if we’d kept those comics-my mom thought they were “junk’ and threw them out-we wouldn’t be sweating gas proces.

  2. BTW,Riggs’ book is titled “Hitler’s Jewish Soldiers”.
    It does not address the collaborationists like the Ghetto “Jewish Police” and Judenrat nor people like George Soros.
    The book is an excursion into some strange territory.
    One particular incident in WW2,unknown to most,is the the attempt by the Germans to offer decorations to Jewish officers in the Finnish Army which were refused.
    The Finns were allies by necessity of the Germans and used a backward swastika before the Nazis were even founded,butthey didn’t discrimante against Jews and a large proportion of Finnish male Jews served in their Army in the Winter War and WW2.It turns out the Finnish Jewish community was formed of descendants of Russian “25 year draftee”Jewish soldiers who were garrisoned there.
    My great grandfather was a “25 year draftee”,but he served in wars against the Turks and Persians and even as a mercenary in the Carlist War in Spain(don’t even ask)but never in Finland.

    1. People like George Soros? Oh, you mean it does not address the CHILDREN, since Soros did not turn 18 until 1948.

      Oops! There goes your credibility!

      1. Your opinion of my credibility means crap if you really want to know.
        Soros was about 14 when he started showing the Nazis where Jewish property was concealed.It was a survival mechanism and the fact that he wasn’t exterminated speaks for itself because they knew who he was and knew he was Jewish.
        This,by the way,came via a 60 Minutes piece on Soros years ago and if I recall he acknowledged it.60 Minutes is hardly a right wing outlet.
        Are you the same nitwit who accused me of fabricating an account of investigating voting by aliens in Chicago?

  3. Aryan “purity” sounds like inbreeding to me.

    1. Invbreeding is never good,not even in dogs.

  4. In case you hadn’t known this,Hitler used 14 year olds as soldiers at the very end of the war.
    Liberian and Sierra Leonian warlords used kids that age and even younger to commit mass murder and torture.
    There are 14 year olds in our own society who routinely commit the most heinous crimes imaginable and they are sometimes tried as adults,so holding Soros responsible for his actions to at least some degree isn’t as ridiculous as you would have it seem.

  5. Thanks for bringing up the subject of child soldiers. I think that George Soros, Joseph Ratzinger and many others were victims in a criminal war, that destroyed many people in different ways.
    It’s always discouraging when someone sits in their comfy chair in front of their computer and brags about what they would have done if the Nazis were after them. For many victims survival is the only resistance possible.
    And there were people of all ages, in all walks of life, who made terrible compromises to survive.

    1. I specifically didn’t say what I might have done.
      I really don’t know.
      Having been in a few bad situations(I know,Kevin it’s all imagined)I found out that you never know what you’ll do ’til it happens.
      Sometimes it’s over before you figure out what it was you did.

      1. only someone who’s been there would know that. there’s a huge difference between hypothetical and real, and even between being in the moment of crisis and thinking about it afterwards. people usually do the best they can in the circumstances they are in. at least that’s what I believe.

  6. They don’t always,but there’s no way to tell up front.
    Training and preparation are all well and good in any field that might involve critical decision making,but when stuff happens,there are always things that weren’t foreseen.
    Situations with less immediacy make different demands than “hot” events,but there’s all kinds of conflcting instincts there also.
    You must have seen a lot of reactions under intense pressure in medicine if you worked in an ER/OR/ICU setting.
    I participatd in probably 900 search warrant operations during my career,most for drug offenses.No two alike.
    Not to even mention countless random stops and executing arrest warrants.Constant reinforcement by experience made you do things without knowing you were going to.
    It was always scary to get stuck with some office commando out on their one or two street ops for the year.

  7. This was a sick, sick man.
    One bullet in the head would be far too nice a punishment.

    1. He was “sick”in the moral sense,but maybe not in the medical meaning.
      He doesn’t talk in word salads or respond to hallucinations and voices.
      Let’s say he’s just a bad and dangerous person and should be gotten rid of-one bullet sounds reasonable.

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