Hollywood has always been about appearances.
But Hollywood, the entertainment capitol of America, has never been what it appears to be.
Hollywood is a grand tool utilized by the thirteen, ruling elite Jesuit families to implement psychological operations.
Its “celebrities” are also merely tools, experimental models used to dispense Pavlovian-styled behavioral modification upon their legions of blind worshipers among the American general public.
Most, if not all, of these “celebrities” aren’t real, and only exist as carefully-crafted personas and well-managed and meticulously designed images – such as the Hollywood filmmaker known as “Tyler Perry” – which are blindly consumed and even admired by the public.
Furthermore, as we’ve learned through the process of in-depth investigation, not only do most of those known as Hollywood’s “celebrities” exist only as fabricated character schemes acted out by live-action role players, many of Hollywood’s “stars” have been identified as royal descendants of the thirteen, ruling elite Jesuit families.
These families not only own and control Hollywood, but, as well, own and control the US corporation.
Most recently, Hollywood’s prestigious Academy saw fit to bestow “Tyler Perry” with a ‘Humanitarian’ award.
Everyone may now be aware, before the commencement of the 93rd (12/21/777/Alistair Crowley’s joker intelligence code) Academy Awards – Hollywood’s annual ceremony of narcissistic self-congratulation – hordes of homeless vagrants were forcibly removed from the premises of Union Station in Downtown Los Angeles.
Yet, one should expect, those among Los Angeles’s homeless are the very same Hollywood’s “celebrities” claim suffer from a lack of “representation” and “equitable” consideration.
One of those “celebrities”, attending this year’s Academy Awards, was “Tyler Perry”, who, after being called to the podium to accept The Jean Hersholt Humanitarian Award, delivered a rousing but platitudinous speech denouncing “hate”.
As for the plight of the homeless, those forcibly removed from the premises – one supposes, so the pristine red carpet wouldn’t be sullied – they went unmentioned by Perry during his speech.
Furthermore, not one of those among Perry’s fellow “celebrities” – those also remaining unaware of their insufferable penchant for regurgitating honeyed and politically correct buzzwords – seemed to be bothered taking any discernable notice of this glaring irony.
Again, one supposes, acknowledgment of such a glaring irony would only have served to completely peel away Hollywood’s fig leaf of superficial righteousness. Continue reading “Oscar’s ‘Humanitarian’ forgets Hollywood’s Homeless”