The Oscar Foreign Film Race is Filled with Movies About Jewish Poysecution

Michael Byron
Daily Stormer
September 23, 2018

After a hand-rubbingly successful 2018 Oscars ceremony, which saw the pro-bestiality film The Shape of Water win every award of importance, the Arabs who run Hollywood are now accepting nominations for the upcoming 2019 ceremony.

And, as usual, countries around the world are submitting films about a wide variety of subjects for the much-coveted Best Foreign Language Film Award. These include films about Jewish persecution during World War II, films about Jewish persecution after World War II, and films about Jews hunting down Nazis who persecuted them during and after World War II.

It warms my heart to see such diversity on display, it really does.

Times of Israel:

Russia nominated a film about the Nazi death camp Sobibor as its entry for the Academy Award for best foreign language film.

“Sobibor,” a multimillion-dollar production with state funding, centers on the 1943 escape by Jewish inmates from the camp under the leadership of Russian inmates. It was one of only two such occurrences during the Holocaust, with the other happening that same year in Treblinka.

>literally playing a violin

The two-hour film features Konstantin Khabenskiy, one of Russia’s best-known actors, along with an international cast as well as unusually gory visuals. It is based on historical research of the history of the camp in Poland, where SS guards and Ukrainians murdered 250,000 Jews.

The Holocaust and anti-Semitism featured in the submissions of five other European countries: The Netherlands, Austria, Romania, Slovakia and Switzerland.

So, here’s a rundown on the other nominated films. I haven’t seen any of them, and it’ll be a hot day in Helheim before I ever do, but decades of exposure to the official WWII narrative (+ Wikipedia) have given me a good idea of what to expect.

The Netherlands – The Resistance Banker

A period drama about Walraven van Hall, a real-life Dutch banker who financed a resistance against the Nazis during the war and rescued a few hook-noses in the process.

Naturally, van Hall is portrayed as a hero throughout the movie, even though his treasonous actions contributed to the ongoing racial destruction of modern-day Europe.

Romania – I Do Not Care If We Go Down in History as Barbarians

Written and directed by a “Romanian” whose name is (I swear I’m not making this up) Radu Jude, the movie is about a theater director’s re-enactment of the 1941 Odessa massacre – a mini Shoah in which legions of kvetching tapirs were slaughtered by BASED Romanian troops.

Presumably, no legitimate explanation will be given as to why the troops wanted to kill the Jews (other than that they’re Jews, and everyone scapegoats them for no reason). Nor will a moment’s thought be given to the tens of millions of gentiles killed during a war that the Jews started and exclusively benefited from.

Slovakia – The Interpreter

This film tells the story of a Hebrew gentleman who tries to track down the Nazi officer he believes killed his parents.

SPOILER ALERT: It turns out that the Nazi officer did, indeed, kill his parents.

Because there’s no room for shades of grey when it comes to the mainstream narrative. Jews = always three-dimensionally human, never harmed anyone. Nazis = always two-dimensionally evil, always harmed everyone.

Switzerland – Eldorado

This movie might be the most handrubbery one of all.

Here’s the Times of Israel’s summary of it:

“Eldorado,” the Swiss submission, looks at the hardships faced by modern-day immigrants to Europe and juxtaposes their situation with the realities experienced by asylum seekers during World War II, including many Jews.

I wonder if Eldorado looks at the hardships faced by modern-day immigrants to Israel too? I’m pretty sure more “human rights” violations are committed in that little bandit state than anywhere else on Earth.

… No? Just white countries?


Hungary – Sunset

Sunset is directed by a kike named László Nemes, whose Auschwitz film Son of Saul won the Best Foreign Language Film Award in 2016 (of course).

Evidently, Son of Saul’s success helped Nemes appreciate the commercial potential of films that explore imaginary Jewish sufferink, because he’s gone in for a double-dip. Sunset is about Irisz Leiter, an implicitly Jewish woman whose family shop in Budapest is burned down…

…. Because people hated the size of their noses? Who knows.

Well, that’s the rundown. Given the (((tribal nature))) of the Oscars, I’m sure one of these nominations will win the award, and we’ll all hear about it in the press.

My money’s on Eldorado, because making a film about historical anti-Semitism is one thing. Linking that historical anti-Semitism to Europe’s need to take in more Third World immigrants, however, is basically political porn for these people.