Thursday, September 10, 2009

Discovering 'The Peter Brimelow Rule'

Being linked by the New York Times and the New Republic? Kinda cool. Nebulous insinuations of anti-Semitism? Not so much:
You never discover the fine-print rules of American public discourse until you're accused of violating them. Generally speaking, liberals ignore cultural discourse among conservatives. Only when you discuss potentially sensitive topics in such a way as to waive your Miranda-warning right to remain silent -- "Anything you say can and will be used against you by the New York Times" -- will your contributions to the discourse be wrenched out of context as proof of your malevolent intent. At some point, you'd think I might cease to be amazed by this distinctive habit of liberals, but they keep coming up with innovative new variatons on their otherwise predictable idiocy . . .
Read the whole thing, you evil right-wing crypto-fascists! And please, somebody hit the tip jar -- brilliance like this has got to be worth something to the Vast Right-Wing Conspiracy.


  1. Being notorious is not the same as being famous, but it's better than being anonymous.

    Well, with the two links you now have earned your street-cred and may now take a rap name. How about The Notorious S?

  2. Mere mortals are not permitted to enter into dialogue with “the gods” or even with those whose own self-regard is more than sufficient to effectively elevate themselves to a virtual god-like status. Thus the birth of our current “overclass.”

    Characteristics of our new “overclass” include not only hubris, but also a nearly pathological self-righteousness and an extreme moralizing that attempts to mask a relentless pursuit of illegitimate self-interest.

    You can detect all of these characteristics when a member of the overclass claims that political agitprop amounts to a “genuine social movement” (i.e., the civil rights movement) and when enormous events in the past in which the current overclass failed to participate, e.g., the American Civil War, are dismissed as mere trifles compared to “sit ins”, photo ops and the rest of the political theatre that typified the faux social movements of the 1960s.

  3. Your brilliance has been noted. One question- how do you manage to be so brilliant every single day? It must be exhausting!