Sunday, February 1, 2015

Fury: Disgusting Nihilistic Poison

I finally got to see the Brad Pitt war movie called 'Fury.'

And right from the beginning it felt like a Sgt Rock or Haunted Tank comic book.

The historical titles at the beginning of the film, describing how American tanks in WW-II were out-gunned and out-armored seems to have been written by an 8th grader.

I went to see a war film, so when Brad Pitt jumps out from a knocked out Sherman tank to brutally demolish a lone German officer inexplicably riding a white horse amongst a graveyard of tanks, I almost walked out.

The I figured there were some good tank battles ahead, so I stayed.

Things just got worse.

And by worse I mean sadistic.

A new recruit approaches Brad Pitt's tank crew as a replacement and the first thing the crew does is shove him around, slap him and go through his military bag for goodies.

The recruit is a 'Christian,' which, of course, makes him just about useless.

You see, those misguided 'Christians' have this thing about not killing, which is going to be one hell of a problem for Brad Pitt and his tough tank crew.

So, of course, we have to go through the whole unlikely and hard to believe scenario where this young Christian's hesitation to kill gets the crew of a neighboring Sherman tank incinerated.

In any regular situation, the tank commander would have simply traded the recruit out to another tank, but Pitt decides he needs to toughen up his new charge.

How does he do it?

Well, you see, the whole problem is this kid can't KILL, so Pitt sees the solution as making him KILL.


By shooting German prisoners of war.

And not just regular hard line SS prisoners, but a German soldier crying and begging for his life and a return to his family.

The tough commander Pitt grabs the young kid, forces a gun into his hand and with his hand over the kid's hand pulls the trigger (while the other 'tough' American troops grin with pleasure).

Get the message?

"War is tough and you gotta become tough by killing prisoners."


The story continues with little or no tank action I was staying in the theater for.

Pitt and company enter a German town where the boy's education continues when he is ordered to shoot a gaggle of burning German soldiers who run out screaming after their position is hit by an American phosphorus shell.

The lesson wraps up when Pitt orders the kid to machine gun a surrendering German officer (who supposedly deserves it because he had been hanging deserters).

Then the sadistic and bizarre adventures in the town continues.

Instead, Pitt and the kid enter a German apartment occupied by two German women - a mother and daughter, which Pitt threatens at gun point and verbally threats (he speaks German).

The 'tough' commander Pitt orders the Christian boy to take the girl into the bedroom and rape her or HE will (the movie insinuates this is for the boy's own good).

The boy immediately obliges and shoves the girl into the bedroom, one would think to protect her from Pitt.

Instead, what happens is the Christian boy and the girl turn out to like each other, so naturally they have sex and the boy and girl exit the room very self satisfied and pleased with themselves.

Isn't it fun when the rapee turns out to WANT to have sex with you? Happens all the time!

The tank crew then enters the apartment set on raping the two women (some heroes, huh, but war makes you tough and raping is part of being tough, just like murdering prisoners).

Pitt threatens to kick the teeth in of anyone who touches the women, so the crew do their best to to scare and threaten the woman and then TORTURE Pitt by describing all the wounded and screaming horses they had to shoot in Normandy (you see, Pitt loves horses).

Another completely unlikely scene on many grounds 1) soldiers don't relish remembering their ghastly battles and  2) they don't psychologically torture the commander on whom they depend for survival.

But anyway, the crew torture Pitt with images of screaming, dying, wounded horses they all had to shoot until Pitt loses it and they all leave the apartment.

Barely does the kid exits the apartment building when all of a sudden an unlikely artillery barrage begins at the end of which the kid discovers the apartment building with the girl is demolished.

The kid runs to the ruin while one of his crewmen mockingly keeps him from the corpse while slapping him and telling him that's war and that he needs to get back to the tank.

Some friends, right?  But war is tough and the people toughened by it and to shoot prisoners, torturing people and mock traumatized recruits.

(A normal human description for people who do this would be cowards, but the movie has an Illuminati morality all its own).

I don't know if the audience has noticed it yet by this point, but these American troops are turning out to be nothing but scum.

So you hope for a happy ending, but no such thing is permitted by Jewish writer, director and producer David Ayer, who seems to take special pleasure in depicting American troops as scum while passing them off as tough and eventually killing them all.

You might have seen his previous film U-571 where he kills of the entire crew of an American submarine in an unlikely fashion and for no reason at all.

The message is clear - in war EVERYBODY dies, and YOU will die if you go and if you go, make sure you kill and kill and kill because that's the only way you might survive...if at all.

This movie, just like Saving Private Ryan is nihilistic crud.

When commander Pitt hears that a battalion of SS is marching down the road, he decides that his immobilized tank will face them alone at night - a suicide mission.

Just like in Saving Private Ryan, his cult-like crew decide to stay on with him and die in this stupid battle, even though Pitt tells them they can go on ahead and leave.

And of course, they all DIE.

Everyone except the Christian kid who has learned how to murder and rape and who escapes by hiding under the tank.

The movie suddenly ends with the closing credits consisting of horrible music and documentary scenes of WW-II violence tinted in red.

The audience consisted mostly of middle aged and senior aged people probably expecting to see a movie about patriotic Americans fighting in WW-II.

Instead, the feeling rose up like an aura out of the audience saying "What the hell is this?"

What is it?

Well, just like the trend started by Saving Private Ryan, Fury is a nihilistic movie designed to horrify and frighten people about any prospect of war while celebrating murder and death as a natural and acceptable part of it.

What a crock of poison.

Anyone watching this film will realize it is not about patriotism or duty or bravery, but simply about satanic nihilism and universal death.

Which is the message the Illuminati are continuing to spread about war, trying to make the next war the worse one ever.

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