Good Natured Kike Says “Goy” is a Slur and It is Mean to Call Goyim That Word

Andrew Anglin
Daily Stormer
April 23, 2019

It is incredible the things that the kikes write about in their own publications.

They all call us “goyim.”

But the Jewish Telegraphic Agency just published an article by the agency’s editor-in-chief, Andrew Silow-Carroll, saying it is a slur, and Jews should stop referring to us as this.

This article is basically a Jew telling other Jews that this word is supposed to be secret, and they should keep it that way – rather than going out there and talking about how it is anti-Semitic for the Alt-Right to point out that Jews call us “goyim.”

JTA:

My seders, like most, drew to a close with the annual cringe-fest known as “Sh’foch Hamatcha,” in which everyone stands up and urges the Almighty to “Pour out Your fury on the nations [goyim] that do not know You.” The section is a justifiable reflection of historic Jewish anger and wishful thinking, especially during the Middle Ages when the biblical verse was added to the Haggadah. But PC it is not.

No, calling for a demon god to punish all non-Jews is definitely not PC.

But I have never heard a Jew concerned about Jews not calling for the deaths of non-Jews.

Unless they found out that too many goyim know they’re doing this – as a matter of routine in all of their religious services and rituals. Which is obviously what has happened.

The word “goyim” sits there like a stray bone in the homemade gefilte fish, inevitable and undigestible. In this case the word means nothing other than “nation,” counting the Jews as one among many “goyim” out there. But the verse plants the seeds for how we’ve come to think of “goy” and “goyim”: as designations for any individual or collective who simply are Not Us.

“Goy” means “nation” only in so much as “nigger” means “negro” (the Spanish and Portuguese word for “black”).

But is goy necessarily disparaging? I saw the point being debated on Twitter last week. The writer Ariel Sobel insisted in a tweet, “Goy isn’t a slur. If you think it is, you are a goy.”

She fleshed that out in a separate tweet: “Being called not Jewish is not a slur. The absence of Judaism does not make someone vulnerable. Having a term to describe it is not a slur, it just discomforts people because it subverts them as the labeless norm.”

HAHAHAHAHAHAHA!

“The absence of Judaism does not make someone vulnerable” is quite possibly the greatest lie that any Jew has ever told.

Ariel Sobel, competing in world championship for “greatest Jew lie ever told.” 

Being non-Jewish in a nation controlled by Jews is the equivalent of being a rabbit in a cage filled with wolves.

A lot of the Jews who responded begged to differ, saying that while some Jews use the word as a fairly neutral or even affectionate term for a “non-Jew,” the word has taken on disparaging connotations. Others pointed out that it creates a binary that is particularly hurtful to interfaith families and converts.

As a Jew married to a Jew by choice, I definitely see goy as a slur — seldom used as a compliment, and never used in the presence of a non-Jew,” wrote Nahma Nadich, the deputy director of the Jewish Community Relations Council of Greater Boston. “That’s a good litmus test: if you wouldn’t use a word in the presence of someone you’re describing, good chance it’s offensive.

That is true.

But it is also true that Jews don’t want non-Jews to know just how strongly their in-group sense is, and how much they view non-Jews as “the other.”

Which is really what this entire article is about.

Sobel explained that she was reacting to white supremacists who have embraced the word “goyim,” partly to accuse Jews of promoting their own brand of ethnic chauvinism and partly as a badge of twisted honor. But she also thanked those who responded for changing her thinking about the term.

Yes, they are very upset that we know about this word.

“Shut it down, the goyim know we call them goyim.”

“Goy can be weaponized to hurt interfaith families, converts, and patrilineal Jews,” she wrote. “We all have unique relationships to the term shaped by our experience. So grateful to have had so many people jump in on the conversation and tell me about theirs.”

I have a hard time seeing “goy” as anything but offensive.

The word “goy” has too much historical and linguistic baggage to be used as casually as “non-Jew” or “gentile.” It starts with the obvious slurs – like “goyishe kopf,” or gentile brains, which suggests (generously) a dullard, or “shikker iz a goy,” a gentile is a drunkard. “Goyishe naches” describes the kinds of things that a Jew mockingly presumes only a gentile would enjoy, like hunting, sailing and eating white bread.

How that came to be is the subject of a fascinating discussion in the current online edition of the scholarly journal Ancient Jew Review (the best name of any Jewish publication ever).

I agree that “Ancient Jew Review” is a good name.

I think it would be appropriate if the New York Times changed its name to “Ancient Jew Review.”

The occasion is the publication of a new book by the Israeli scholars Adi Ophir and Ishay Rosen-Zvi titled “Goy: Israel’s Multiple Others and the Birth of the Gentile” (Oxford University Press). In it they argue that while the word “goy” is common in the Torah, it was only in the later rabbinic literature (starting say, in the first and second centuries CE) that “goy” acquired the status of the absolute Other. From then until today, the word not only distinguishes what makes a gentile different than a Jew, but – and this is crucial — what defines a Jew as being different from a gentile.

What they actually believe is that we are animals created by their demon god Yahweh to serve them.

This isn’t debatable. It is documented fact they believe this. They just lie about it.

Ophir and Rozen-Zvi note that the rabbis don’t just distinguish between ways of religious thinking, but divide the world into a binary Us and Not Us.

“In contrast to earlier attempts to grapple with threatening foreign groups, the generalized and abstract rabbinic Goy has no other quality besides his being a non-Jew,” writes Yair Furstenberg, of the Talmud Department at the Hebrew University of Jerusalem, in a response to their book.

In another response to the Israelis’ book, Cynthia Baker, a professor of religious studies at Bates College, aligns with those who believe that Jew-goy divisions “distort, deform, and diminish the full personhood of most of this world’s human inhabitants.”

They do not believe we are people at all. They believe we are non-actors who exist solely for their use.

Take that quote in light of the Trump presidency, and you will understand all of this.

Ophir and Rozen-Zvi also suggest that the Us and Them thinking of the rabbis tends to reinforce a sense of superiority among the Jews, and assigns to goyim qualities that, as Baker writes, “mark their lack of worthiness – and … none that are genuinely positive.”

At the very least, the idea of undifferentiated goyim shows an incredible lack of curiosity of the ways that non-Jews might differ among themselves, let alone how they differ from Jews.

Yes.

We are all no different than Palestinians to them, and they eagerly await the day when they can treat us all like they treat the Palestinians.

Just look at Chuck Schumer’s face.

Is that the face of someone who respects the goyim he rules over?

Jews are hardly alone in this exclusionary thinking. The Jew-goy distinction was born at a time when Jews were themselves excluded from the “nations,” and could barely imagine a society where people of various faiths and religions could live side by side on equal terms.

That doesn’t argue for getting rid of the “Pour out your fury on the goyim” section of the Haggadah. I’m a big believer in wrestling with the more difficult parts of the tradition rather than censoring them. But perhaps we should read such language with empathy for the Jewish condition at the time it was written — and acknowledge the ways our own conditions have changed.

Today we have the luxury and ability to think about the Other in ways that honor the Jews for their differences without disparaging others for theirs. We can do better than “goy.”

Wow.

They call for censoring the New Testament because it includes the historical fact that these filthy kikes murdered our Lord and Savior Jesus Christ, but say they have a right to ritually chant that their demon god Yahweh destroy us.

This is a very, very weird article.

I’m glad I found it.

There are all sorts of interesting things in Jew-for-Jew publications. They used to only print this stuff in Yiddish, but now they’re mostly too stupid to read Yiddish, so they just put it all on the public internet.

If people would simply go read what the Jews write in their own publications, there would really be no need for the Daily Stormer. They really lay it all out there.

If you want to understand the typical use of the word “goyim,” watch the video I recently posted of a Jew woman screaming on a Russian bus that she is going to take the rest of the bus riders to the synagogue where her rabbi will murder and ritually dismember them.

In fact, this JTA article may well have been a response to me writing that article.

Jews read the Daily Stormer at least as much as Nazis read JTA.

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