April 20, 2018
I can’t think of any living person who has done more to perpetuate the myth of the “noble Allies” and the “evil Axis” than Steven Spielberg.
Even by Jew standards, Spielberg seems obsessed with Nazis. He depicts them as diabolical supervillains in Raiders of the Lost Ark and The Last Crusade, as two-dimensional losers in Saving Private Ryan and Band of Brothers, and as enthusiastic exterminationists in Schindler’s List.
All nonsense, all lies.
Alas, a vengeful kike’s work is never done. Now 71-years-old, Spielberg’s genetics still compel him to kick the long-suffering Germans in the teeth until the bitter end.
This time, he’s sprucing things up a bit with a movie adaptation of an obscure anti-Nazi comic book series.
Steven Spielberg is producing Blackhawk, his first DC Comics adaptation, and may even direct. But on a list of DC Comics best known properties, Spielberg’s chosen subject is very, very low.
Blackhawk is the codename of the leader of the Blackhawks, an international squadron of World War II fighter pilots who operated out of their secret base of Blackhawk Island, screaming a rallying cry of “Hawk-a-a-a” when they swept into battle. Traditionally, the seven members of the Blackhawks were each from a different Allied country — many were soldiers who had escaped the Nazi occupation of their home, and Blackhawk himself was often depicted as Polish. They fought the Axis under their own red and black hawk symbol rather than that of any nation.
Blackhawk and his allies were created by Chuck Cuidera, with some influence from Bob Powell and legendary comics auteur Will Eisner. They first appeared in 1941’s Military Comics #1, a book published by the now-shuttered Quality Comics. Like many of their counterparts — Captain America, for example — they battled Nazi forces before the United States had entered World War II, a time when American involvement in the conflict was still a controversial idea.
I’ve never heard of Blackhawk before, but it looks pretty silly.
Here’s a few of its covers:
The concept of the Blackhawks themselves – a group of people who forgo their respective nationalities to unite under a single banner – has obvious globalist undertones, and the notion of fleeing from Nazi occupation definitely has a certain (((ring))) to it. However, I couldn’t find any evidence that the protagonists were Jewish, nor would that seem likely in an American creation from the early 1940s.
Regardless, I’m kinda glad that a pathological Nazi-hater like Spielberg is the creative lead of this project. If there’s one thing I’ve learned from early childhood, when my friends and I would play Wolfenstein 3D together, it’s that over-the-top Nazi villains usually end up being COOL.
Seeing as Generation Zyklon – the target demographic for comic book movies – are already mocking Holohoax exhibits, chanting “build the wall” at wetbacks and engaging in world-class THOT patrolling, I don’t think it’s an exaggeration to say that watching a movie packed with awesome Nazi robots could be the final incentive they need to establish a glorious Six-Million-Year Reich right here in America.