Publicly, most of Hollywood is pro-‘gay.’ Privately, Hollywooders are just as anti-homosexual as the general population. It’s just that they have to work in an industry that has a disproportionate number of homosexuals. Their jobs depend on what has been described as the ‘gay mafia.’
The latest example of pro-‘gay’ hypocrisy comes from Alec Baldwin. After attacking a New York Daily News photographer, Baldwin went on Twitter to defend his antics. His first quip was that “all paparazzi should be waterboarded.” Funny line, akin to Shakespeare’s Dick the Butcher saying “The first thing we do, let’s kill all the lawyers.”1 Shakespeare actually meant it as a compliment to lawyers and judges who pursued justice.
Baldwin couldn’t stop at being clever; he had to commit the ultimate modern-day crime by using an anti-‘gay’ slur.
The pro-‘gay’ Hollywooders are fearful of reprisals from ‘gay’ attackers. They can make life miserable for someone who wanders off the pro-‘gay’ plantation. Homosexuals will go on the attack in vicious ways if the pro-‘gay’ agenda is not followed in a precise way. For example, Dan Savage, a big-time Obama supporter, described ‘gay’ Republicans from the group GOProud who support Romney over Obama as “faggots.” He tweeted, “The GOP’s house faggots grab their ankles, right on cue . . . Pathetic.”
The word will get out among the pro-‘gay’ websites, blogs, email lists, and insiders who control lines of communications in high places that someone has left the plantation and the dogs need to be sent out to bring him back to “spend a night in the box” to “get his mind right.”
Here’s just one example from last year of someone in Hollywood committing the ultimate sin:
Tower Heist director Brett Ratner is known for his candid remarks on everything from his sexual experiences with Olivia Munn to his belief that some fans of the X-Men franchise considered him the “antichrist.” But the filmmaker went too far according to many when he said, “Rehearsal is for fags,” during a screening of his film on Friday.
Ratner was later forced to resign as producer of the Oscar telecast. There’s no threat of a horse head in their bed. The word will get out that if they don’t make a public apology that they won’t ever work in Hollywood again.
- Henry VI, Part II, act IV, Scene II, Line 73. [↩]