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50 films during the quarantine

Note of December 2023:

I’ve now bolded the movies I recommend.


The films are arranged chronologically:

1. The Hunchback of Notre Dame (1923)

2. Frankenstein (1931)

3. Gone with the Wind (1939)

4. Fantasia (1940)

5. Beauty and the Beast (1946)

6. It’s a Wonderful Life (1946)

7. Hamlet (1948)

8. Los Olvidados – known in the US as
The Young and the Damned (1950)

9. Shane (1953)

10. Forbidden Planet (1956)

11. Lust for Life (1956)

12. The Seventh Seal (1957)

13. Wild Strawberries (1957)

14. Ben-Hur (1959)

15. Journey to the Center of the Earth (1959)

16. Sleeping Beauty (1959)

17. The Time Machine (1960)

18. Jason and the Argonauts (1963)

19. The Little Prince and the 8-Headed Dragon (1963)

20. My Fair Lady (1964)

21. The Sound of Music (1965)

22. The Agony and the Ecstasy (1965)

23. Andrei Rublev (1966)

24. 2001: A Space Odyssey (1968)

25. Romeo and Juliet (1968)

26. Oliver! (1968)

27. Planet of the Apes (1968)

28. Death in Venice (1971)

29. Bless the Beasts and Children (1971)

30. Brother Sun, Sister Moon (1972)

31. Deliverance (1972)

32. Soylent Green (1973)

33. Jesus Christ Superstar (1973)

34. Jaws (1975)

35. Barry Lyndon (1975)

36. Iphigenia (1977)

37. The Empire Strikes Back (1980)

38. Fanny and Alexander (1982)

39. Sense & Sensibility (1995)

40. Pride & Prejudice (1995 TV series)

41. Shine (1996)

42. Elizabeth (1998)

43. Artificial Intelligence (2001)

44. Lord of the Rings (2001-2003)

45. Harry Potter & the Prisoner of Azkaban (2004)

46. Pride & Prejudice (2005 movie)

47. Apocalypto (2006)

48. Spotlight (2015)

49. Game of Thrones (2011-2019 TV series)

50. Joker (2019)

With the exception of The Hunchback of Notre-Dame (instead of the 1923 version I saw the 1939 version as a teen), the above are films that left a mark in my life since I was a child. Some of my inclusions require a kind of disclaimer, as when gradually I abandoned Christianity my vision of the films changed. But they are worth seeing because they portray the zeitgeist as Christianity was understood in America (for example, Ben-Hur) or in Europe (for example Brother Sun, Sister Moon) when I was a child and adolescent.

I also include in the list two television series, Pride & Prejudice and Game of Thrones. The first contains only good messages related to sexuality, and the second contains terrible sexual messages. If I include it, it is because GoT can be very entertaining for those who are bored in these months of quarantine. I would suggest to anyone who watches the 73 episodes of the GoT series to also read my criticism of it (see pages 137-227 of my anthology On Beth’s Cute Tits). I refer especially to its grotesque feminism, which is not so accused in the novels of George R.R. Martin. We can imagine how a friend of the fourteen words could have adapted Martin’s fantastic universe to the small screen, which contains much of the white man’s medieval spirit.

When I saw The Sound of Music in the mid-1960s I knew nothing about the true history of the Nazi occupation of Austria. But the film still can be watched if we omit the propaganda after the intermission. (I remember that in the cinemas of yesteryear the theater curtain was closed during the intermission so that people could go to the restroom.) The dance music between the captain and Maria should be the absolute paradigm of what the white man should dance in the ethnostate, in contrast to the filthy music that the Gomorrahites dance today.

Joker is included at the end of the list because it illustrates what I said in my post yesterday about destructive parenting. Very rarely the subject is brought to the screen, and in the case of the main character of this movie the level of damage that child abuse caused in the grown-up adult is very evident.

Just to get an idea of the taboo that people like Moly and I try to break, consider the #38 movie from the list, Fanny and Alexander, a veiled autobiography of the Swedish director Ingmar Bergman. In real life, Bergman confesses that the one who really abused him, religiously speaking, was his biological father, not his stepfather as in the movie. This shift of guilt is very common in western folklore, as in fairy tales for children like Harry Potter, where the abusive ones are the uncles so as not to touch the figure of the parents (the ones who generally mistreat the child in real life).

The only film I know of that openly blames an abusive father of the son’s schizophrenia is Shine, #41 in the list, which received an Oscar for best actor to the one who played the role of the schizophrenised son.

8 replies on “50 films during the quarantine”

I think Fanny and Alexander can be seen as a history of Sweden with Alexander being a stand-in for all Swedish men of Bergman’s generation.

First we see an idyllic family life (dancing around at christmas etc) representing a pagan past. When Alexander’s father dies his mother marries a stranger, a christian bishop. This represents the Swedish conversion to an alien religion.

The bishop punishes Alexander for having a vivid imagination which represents christianity’s tendency to hold aryan men back. It’s also worth noting that the bishop has zero spiritual authority over Alexander and has to resort to physical indimitation. The escape from the bishop is carried out by a jew, which represents the recent subversion of western civilization by them. Or the increase of jewish subversion I should say since christianity itself is a form of jewish subversion. It is jews undermining the socially conservative, authoritarian chrisitianity of Bergman’s youth (today christianity looks more like it did at it’s conception in the roman empire, as you have documented on this website).

In the very end of the film we see the two family matriarchs (Alexander’s mother and grandmother if I recall correctly) conspiring togheter, saying that they basiclly run the household now, without any adult man in the house. This of course represents modern feminism, which is probably worse in Sweden than any other country in the world. I even think the women make remarks about Strindberg being a misogynist in the end.

Also, have you seen what Andrew Anglin has been writing about the repercussions of the corona virus? It sounds like your incel mantra of kidnapping sabine women after the collapse.

It’s hard to know if Anglin is joking or not because he is always ironic, but I think you might find it interesting.

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I considered putting the Dowton Abbey series on my list above. But it is there that the priest of the 14 words, who is a purist, must alert the white people. In the Dowton Abbey television series feminism is gradually portrayed as natural, culminating when, in the film, Mary is hinted to take over the estate. In parallel, the first seeds to normalize homososexuality also appear in the film. In short, neither Fanny and Alexander nor Downton Abbey are recommended for the ethostate.

Update of 2023:

A few days after the above list, in another entry I added Indictment: The McMartin Trial (1995); and a couple of months later I added Stand by Me (1986). I now consider Spotlight (#48) a very important movie.

Thank you, I appreciate your list and look forward to watching soon. If I might recommend a few films with, from as far as I can see, largely positive messages for the 14 words:

Since You Went Away (1944)

I Remember Mama (1948) (with the exception of one brief cut to a niglet in the hospital scene, this film would, in my opinion, be recommended for the ethnostate)

Seven Brides for Seven Brothers (1954)

Parent Trap (1998)

The Straight Story (1999)

A fantastic movie for young children is Neverending Story.
It’s an emotional rollercoaster. Mythical visuals. Magical music. The timeless tale of the hero who must save the princess. Written by a German Michael Ende. Directed by a German Wolfgang Petersen, who also directed Das Boot (excellent movie).
It’s got good healthy messages: The only hope for salvation is a white Aryan girl. Never give up, even if you’re completely alone. Never despair, even if the world is literally falling apart.

Cesar, I wonder if you have ever watched Bergmann’s 1960 movie ‘The Virgin Spring’. I do not recall ever have seen any reviews from WNs or Alt-Whites, let alone from an NS viewpoint.

The movie is uploaded to YouTube from time to time, but sadly is not there at present. I would be fascinated to read your thoughts on the movie at some point.

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