Joe Somebody

by Mark Rivers

William W. Wilson III, one of the executive producers of "Joe Somebody," is an interesting character. He has had a great deal of experience in Hollywood, and much of it has to do with Jewish Disney, Russia, communism, race, Nazis and other projects you would expect from a Jew. His website is and it has information on a few of his upcoming projects. Check them out, and see how many of them have the all-too-common "Whitey is the Devil" theme.

As for the rest of the people associated with "Joe Somebody," there are at least a couple of Jews involved. Producers Anne and Arnold Kopelson have done their share of movies, and I'm pretty sure they are Jews (her maiden name was "Feinberg"). Executive producer Arnon Milchan was born in Israel, so that pretty much sums it up for him.

Other than that, we have producers Matthew Gross and Chi-Li Wong (I'm pretty sure the latter is not Jewish, but he/she/it ain't exactly on our team either). Remember, too, that a filmmaker can have the name Seamus O'Toole and still be a Jew. The Jews are taking some of their barriers down, but not enough to make it easy for the average filmgoer to see that they are pulling all the strings in Hollywood.

So, bearing that in mind, what is "Joe Somebody" about? It is about Joe, a mid-life slump waiting to happen, played by Tim Allen (who, oddly enough, is also a mid-life slump waiting to happen). Joe works a dead-end cubicle job, his wife left him for a hunky young actor, and he got smacked around by a bully in his office parking lot in front of his co-workers and his 12-year-old daughter.

Joe, with the help of a conveniently appearing love interest, picks up the pieces and decides to challenge the bully to a rematch. The love-interest chick and his daughter insist that "fighting isn't the answer," but Joe trains with washed-up actor Chuck (washed-up actor James Belushi) to learn some fighting skills and confront the bully again.

Joe's quest earns him the approval of his trendy, shallow co-workers, but at the end, he decides that he's strong enough to NOT fight the bully. The message to the PG audience? "Fighting doesn't solve anything. So, the next time you get jumped by a gang of apes, don't fight back." The biggest irony of all is that Arnon Milchan also executive produced "Fight Club" (which I recommend highly).

Since the movie is PG, and therefore wholesome family fare, they pretty much had to end the movie like that. What kind of awful, violent world would we have if PG movies featured a good guy beating up a bad guy at the end? It's much better, I'm sure, that the good guy gets smacked around, considers retribution, then does a one-eighty and prances off to watch some legitimate theatre.

I'm thinking they almost rated "Joe Somebody" PG-13, because there was a whole lot of swearing in it. There were at least a dozen utterances of "ass," one "shit," two "my balls," and a couple of rounds of "you got bitch-slapped." Now, profanity doesn't bother me (goddammit), but the average soccer mom taking her kids to see this, thinking it will be good clean family fun, is in for a surprise.

What I was not surprised to see were Hymie's typical anti-White and pro-negro messages in the movie, which were pretty blatant. In one early scene, the negress school counselor (decked out in her African-pride garb) shows how intellectually sharp and emotionally sensitive she is when she lectures Joe's daughter on how she should utilize her writing talents. At the end, the daughter gets a great big hug and a dozen roses from the negress.

When Joe gains popularity at the office, a negro co-worker (and there are a lot of them in this company) invites him to play squash at the company's athletic club. The negro calls the upcoming fight "The Thrilla in Vanilla," because it consists of a couple of suburban White guys getting rough and physically competitive. Joe just laughs good-naturedly at this barb against his race. I guess if Joe had quipped, "So, I guess when your mama puts on weight, it's called 'The Monkey gettin' Chunky?'" the negro would have smiled and said, "Ha! You got me! Have a good one, my friend!"

Tomorrow at work, try saying that to the negro janitor at your office, and see what happens.

We see negroes in nearly every scene involving co-workers. Joe works for a pharmaceutical company, and there are a couple of funny parodies of those asinine drug commercials we see these days. Still, every time Joe is in the presence of his office pals, there are always at least a couple of negroes in the shot, smiling and well-dressed. That is, every time except when Joe is with the slimy office manager, who is heartless, lecherous and of course, White.

Finally, when Joe visits his new girlfriend, Meg, at the gym, he sees her playing basketball with three teen girls: one White and two niglets. The niglets talk trash to Meg, call her "Wonderbread," and, when Meg scores and does a victory dance, one of the niglets says "Ah guess it's true what dey say...White girls can't dance, hyuk hyuk!" They all have a good laugh about this, then it's time for them to part ways. Meg high-fives the White girl, hugs one niglet, and kisses the other. It's about this time that we find out just what a saint Meg really is. She is playing basketball with these underprivileged kids as part of a Big Sisters-type program. Also, she wants to be a high school counselor (just like the negress!), and shun the high-paying office life.

"Joe Somebody" has more hard-hitting Jew propaganda than most PG movies out there, and White parents, thinking it's just another one of those "cute comedies starring that wonderfully funny Tim Allen," will take the whole brood to see it. We must not let the Jews continue to get away with it.

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