'Monsters, Inc.'

by Mark Rivers

Jew Billy Crystal stars in "Monsters, Inc," and Jew David Silverman co-directed it. The negro count is one, and the toilet humor count is three (the coffee pot, the bathroom scene and the lemon sno-cones).

I saw "Monsters, Inc." twice, and I responded to the emotional string-pulling of its makers both times. Its main intent seems to be to help kids stop being scared of monsters. It shows monsters as simple working Joes who only make kids scream to help supply power to their city, Monstropolis. The monsters live in an alternate dimension, and scare kids through assembly-line closet doors.

John Goodman stars as James "Sully" Sullivan, a big, furry, lovable, blue-collar Scare Technician working for Monsters, Incorporated. Along with his cycloptic pal Mike Wazowski (Crystal), Sully gets into a fix when a human child escapes into their world through her closet door portal. Human children are regarded by the monster rabble as toxic, and her presence throws the city into a panic.

I won't give away too much of the movie, because I am going to recommend it, despite its unavoidable presence of Jews and negroes. This was one of the few recent movies I have really enjoyed. Much of the humor was superb, and the kid was cute as a button. There was no mention of race, and all but one of the human children shown were White. There were a couple of jabs directed toward Southerners, but not enough to hypnotize the kids into hating them.

The film was released by Disney, which is owned by Jew Michael Eisner and staffed by several other of his tribesmen. Still, at least it's not "Hardball" or the Cuba Gooding dogsled movie. Consider "Monsters, Inc." the lesser of two hundred evils. Go see it if you like. If you really want to make a difference, though, do something more.

Join the National Alliance.




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