To listen to SJW’s and their media shills, the new Marvel Comics movie franchise “Black Panther” is set to be the greatest thing since the Emancipation Proclamation.
The flick – which hits theaters nationwide on Friday – is taking on the dynamics of exactly the type of black power revenge fantasy that one would expect as many African-Americans try to come to terms that Barack Obama was term-limited.
The left’s incessant and dishonest propaganda that President Trump is some sort of abominable secret white supremacist with a genocidal agenda because he ripped the multimillionaire ingrates on NFL sidelines has also served to give many the idea that they need a champion to fight back.
That champion will be T’Challa as played by Chadwick Boseman who dons the armored costume of the “Black Panther” to assume the throne in they mythical African kingdom of Wakanda.
While many are chafing at the bit to see the movie in the hope of experiencing a cathartic form of mental anti-Trump orgasm, it is also the allure of the fantastical country of Wakanda that will leave moviegoers wowed although with a skewed version of reality.
You see Wakanda serves as the ultimate fantasy of what Africa would be like were it not for white people mucking everything up with the colonialization of what to this day remains an impoverished, violent, disease-ridden shithole.
Wakanda is, however, the most advanced civilization on the planet if not the universe – at least according to the fictionalized utopia which ironically was created by two white men named Stan Lee and Jack Kirby way back in 1966.
The damned liberal New York Times has an interesting story on the allure of Wakanda.
Part of the emotional and visual appeal of "Black Panther" lies in the fact that Wakanda has never been colonized https://t.co/qARpNLDg7w
— The New York Times (@nytimes) February 9, 2018
Via the NYT “‘Black Panther’ Brings Hope, Hype and Pride”:
In many ways, Black Panther is part of a current wave of black superheroes, like Netflix’s Luke Cage and CW’s Black Lightning. But “Black Panther” has the setting of Wakanda, a fictional African country that is wealthy (thanks to vibranium, a mineral with energy-manipulating qualities) and technologically advanced. Part of the movie’s emotional and visual appeal lies in the fact that Wakanda has never been colonized.
“Wakanda is a kind of black utopia in our fight against colonialism and imperial control of black land and black people by white people,” said Deirdre Hollman, a founder of the annual Black Comic Book Festival at the Schomburg Center for Research in Black Culture in Harlem. “To the black imagination, that means everything. In a comic book, it is a reality, and through a major motion picture, it’s even more tangibly and artistically a reality that we can explore for ourselves. There’s so much power that’s drawn from the notion that there was a community, a nation that resisted colonization and infiltration and subjugation.”
For Frederick Joseph, a marketing consultant who created the #BlackPantherChallenge, a GoFundMe campaign to buy tickets so youngsters can see “Black Panther” in theaters, the complexity of Wakanda takes on new meaning in our current moment. Compared with President Trump’s disparagement of Haiti and African nations, he said, “You have Wakanda as a place of Afro-futurism, of what African nations can be or what they could have been and still be had colonialism not taken place.” (Mr. Joseph’s campaign, which raised more than $40,000 to take children from the Boys & Girls Club of Harlem to the film, has led to more than 70 similar efforts.)
The Black Panther’s regal alter ego, Prince T’Challa, is a draw as well, said Jonathan Gray, author of the forthcoming “Illustrating the Race: Representing Blackness in American Comics.” He explained: “Now there you have every black boy’s fantasy. He is richer than Bill Gates, smarter than Elon Musk, better looking than Denzel.” And with vibranium, “he is the hereditary ruler of the richest nation on Earth. The movie is about wish fulfillment. When you see Bruce Wayne, this dashing billionaire, where is the black version of that? You got T’Challa.”
In this sense, “Black Panther” is as much an alternative to our contemporary racial discourse as it is a throwback, not only a desire for what could have been but also a nostalgia for what we once had. “I don’t think it’s a coincidence that this movie appears precisely in a moment in which our politics seems inescapable,” Mr. Gray said, adding later that “Black Panther” should be understood in a political context in which both the legal gains of the civil rights movement and the interracial optimism of the Obama era have been undermined.
"This is what white people get to feel like ALL THE TIME?!!!!" #AllTheTime
Forreal tho pic.twitter.com/dQOJXxUoaB
— Lee Edward Colston (@LeeColston2) December 19, 2017
If the movie is faithful to the comic book character and the portrayal of Wakanda as a place of honor and not simply some other form of racial exploitation that would be one thing but the idea that is already taking root regardless of the script is that the utopian country is going to quickly become yet another anti-white symbol in these awful days of a new racial divisiveness.
This is more than a movie, it is an event for African-Americans and their SJW allies and it’s probably not a very healthy idea to hit the theatre on opening night if you happen to be white because emotions will be through the roof.
Twitter is already full of comments from
white supremacist Nazis naysayers who are expressing the sentiment that this may not be the healthiest movie for this particular time.
I swear to God I thought this was The Onion…. https://t.co/bzPym6EaVo
— EducatédHillbilly™ (@RobProvince) February 10, 2018
It's a fictional place, populated by fictional people https://t.co/hJGzigEuZQ
— Jim Hanson (@Uncle_Jimbo) February 11, 2018
not entirely convinced that anyone in this article knows that wakanda isn't real https://t.co/fWwiSivIX2
— Eggs Benedict Miller (@Fliesineyes) February 9, 2018
WAKANDA ISN'T A REAL FUCKING PLACE!!!!!!! https://t.co/evqf3s9PGU
— Antwon; Primary Villain (@ColeSpire) February 10, 2018
Mostly because it's an anti immigration, isolationist nation who kills all comers to keep it's substantial wealth all to itself. Just maybe. https://t.co/squAWd17Rb
— JAF (@thejaf711) February 10, 2018
Ethiopia was never colonized either and how’s that working out https://t.co/aIqRKxRBOD
— Sherman McCoy (@Waspergers) February 10, 2018
Breaking news: country that does not exist has never been colonized https://t.co/ZwtdyevIxI
— John Moran (@johnmoran34) February 9, 2018
Wow, are you really this desperate to push the 'evil white racists' card that you will celebrate that a FICTITIOUS nation was never colonized? https://t.co/HXofwj2hjN
— Sluggy McLovinFace (@VekaFitzfrancis) February 9, 2018
I feel bad for this movie. So much cultural nonsense has been heaped upon it (and media machine is required to promote it as groundbreaking and "important") that it can't possibly live up to expectations. https://t.co/U9y6pGFgAX
— Barb Cutter (@barbcutter28) February 10, 2018
1- It’s not a real place.
2- We’ve now reached the point where we can’t enjoy mindless comic-book movies for what they are. https://t.co/9HKvHYcTXK
— Matt Nelson (@MJNRealtor) February 9, 2018
Wakanda…. a thought of an African state conceived by two white Jews back in the mid 60's in New York. If this doesn't represent progress then I don't know what does. https://t.co/n2oLFDQVdp
— GeopoliticalBum (@GeopoliticalBum) February 10, 2018
We are getting dumber as a nation. https://t.co/tfbyRFl0IY
— Eddy Rodriguez (@eddyrodriguez91) February 9, 2018