Taking the Trash Out of My Talk

Compared to the Jews’ near-total destruction of European art and music, use of foul language may seem a relative nitpick.  Yet I posit that on an absolute scale, its effects are underestimated; and it is a matter I may admittedly take a bit too personally, on account of a backstory which, of course, involves the Jew.

I was what folks call a „good boy“ as a child, and became thoroughly corrupted as a teenager.  Among other moral poisons which befell me, an adult Jew in a position of trust and authority persuaded me that I was „uptight“ (yes, he said that) for abstaining from use of the words all the other lovely postmodern youths were using.  I suppose he was kindly enough to be concerned about my socialization, or some such.

After some initial shyness, I took up trash-talk with a vengeance; and I thereafter spent quite some years speaking in a manner which would make negroes blush if they were able to.  I stopped cold, with some considerable effort, after I read the anecdote pertaining to the same issue in Chapter 3 of George Lincoln Rockwell’s autobiography, This Time the World.  It was like kicking a drug habit—a decades-long drug habit!

I found that when I forced myself to abstain from words commonly regarded as „bad words“, the intellectual level of my internal discourse was substantially raised:  Instead of simply calling a disliked person by some obscene name, for example, suddenly I was forced to articulate to myself why I disliked that person.  I became a highbrow insult artist—a literary designer of insults with substance.  And rather than dissipating emotional energy by cursing a blue streak, I could redirect it to better ends.

Upon some reflection, I realized that the words themselves and their literal meanings are irrelevant.  Given my respect for the human body and the reproductive process, there are only a few amongst the so-called „Dirty Seven“ which I myself would deem „dirty“ according to their literal definitions.  But what matters is that the word be considered „bad,“ on a psychological level; and this latter is not an individual decision, due to the social nature of language.  Whatever the people around you from the moment of your birth consider to be „bad words“, those particular combinations of phonemes will almost irreversibly have affixed to them the psychological impact of a „bad word“.

Thus extrapolating from my own experience, I believe the Jewish mass promotion of negroid trash talk to be a nontrivial part of the subversion of culture.  It is a different kind of „Jewspeak“:  The language of asocial, foul small-mindedness, to match the „Jewspeak“ of lies and treacherous double-meanings.  But the foregoing having been said, I do retain one obscene word in my regular vocabulary:  Jew.  That certainly has for me the psychological impact of a bad word.


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