Try to bear with me here, because the last thing I want to do is sound like I’m a sort of pretentious moralizer like the kind you see on any televangelist channel.
What I’m trying to say with this article is that Hugh Hefner represented a living example of the “camel’s nose under the tent” metaphor – a type of man who back in the day would have been termed a sexual deviant, and would have been shunned, ignored, and blocked from ever gaining even one iota of influence.
Because despite being a White Man (he was apparently of Anglo-Saxon/Germanic/Scandinavian ancestry), and despite being the creator of something that really isn’t all that weird and twisted, Hefner was part of the predominately-Jewish clique that used our First Amendment to normalize and disseminate smut and filth to the American people.
A fact was known quite well by many who fought to hold back the degenerate tide during past generations.
Hefner’s very existence allowed for an easier shifting of the cultural Overton Window to the Left, for at a whack (off), the hardest part of the battle (allowing any obscenity) had been won – the struggle to push gangbangs, interracial simulated rape, and homosexual orgies was at that point nothing more than a simple hurdle due to the whole legal precedent thing.
I just wonder whether in his last years of life, Ol’ Hugh came to realize just what exactly he had helped to bring about.
Did he have private guilt for his actions?
Or was he too far gone to give a single f#ck?
We’ll probably never know.
Hugh Hefner, who created Playboy magazine and spun it into a media and entertainment-industry giant — all the while, as its very public avatar, squiring attractive young women (and sometimes marrying them) well into his 80s — died on Wednesday at his home, the Playboy Mansion near Beverly Hills, Calif. He was 91.
His death was announced by Playboy Enterprises.
Hefner the man and Playboy the brand were inseparable. Both advertised themselves as emblems of the sexual revolution, an escape from American priggishness and wider social intolerance. Both were derided over the years — as vulgar, as adolescent, as exploitative, and finally as anachronistic. But Mr. Hefner was a stunning success from his emergence in the early 1950s. His timing was perfect.
He was compared to Jay Gatsby, Citizen Kane and Walt Disney, but Mr. Hefner was his own production. He repeatedly likened his life to a romantic movie; it starred an ageless sophisticate in silk pajamas and smoking jacket, hosting a never-ending party for famous and fascinating people.
The first issue of Playboy was published in 1953, when Mr. Hefner was 27 years old, a new father married to, by his account, the first woman he had slept with.
He had only recently moved out of his parents’ house and left his job at Children’s Activities magazine. But in an editorial in Playboy’s inaugural issue, the young publisher purveyed another life:
“We enjoy mixing up cocktails and an hors d’oeuvre or two, putting a little mood music on the phonograph and inviting in a female acquaintance for a quiet discussion on Picasso, Nietzsche, jazz, sex.”
This scene projected an era’s “premium boys’ style,” Todd Gitlin, a sociologist at Columbia University and the author of “The Sixties,” said in an interview. “It’s part of an ensemble with the James Bond movies, John F. Kennedy, swinging, the guy who is young, vigorous, indifferent to the bonds of social responsibility.”
He was a Good Goy.
He broke the old taboos, mocked the traditional responsibilities a man was supposed to hold, and was therefore (whether he knew or not) a battering ram that was used to shatter White society.
It was really quite a brilliant move – warping the idea of the Alpha Male/Chad with his love of women, adventure, and life itself to push an agenda that would in the end ruin men more than anything else ever could.
Mr. Hefner began excoriating American puritanism at a time when doctors refused contraceptives to single women and the Hollywood production code dictated separate beds for married couples. As the cartoonist Jules Feiffer, an early Playboy contributor, saw the 1950s, “People wore tight little gray flannel suits and went to their tight little jobs.”
“You couldn’t talk politically,” Mr. Feiffer said in the 1992 documentary “Hugh Hefner: Once Upon a Time.” “You couldn’t use obscenities. What Playboy represented was the beginning of a break from all that.”
Jules is a Jew, just for the record.
Makes everything he says easier to understand if you know this fact.
In “The Playboy Philosophy,” a mix of libertarian and libertine arguments that Mr. Hefner wrote in 25 installments starting in 1962, his message was simple: Society was to blame. His causes — abortion rights, decriminalization of marijuana and, most important, the repeal of 19th-century sex laws — were daring at the time. Ten years later, they would be unexceptional.
“Hefner won,” Mr. Gitlin said in a 2015 interview. “The prevailing values in the country now, for all the conservative backlash, are essentially libertarian, and that basically was what the Playboy Philosophy was.
“It’s laissez-faire. It’s anti-censorship. It’s consumerist: Let the buyer rule. It’s hedonistic. In the longer run, Hugh Hefner’s significance is as a salesman of the libertarian ideal.”
This is why the Alt-Right is against such a foolish philosophy.
It forms the basis for the degradation of society – honestly even faster than Liberalism and other ideologies.
The Playboy Philosophy advocated freedom of speech in all its aspects, for which Mr. Hefner won civil liberties awards. He supported progressive social causes and lost some sponsors by inviting black guests to his televised parties at a time when much of the nation still had Jim Crow laws.
That does it.
For a moment I was starting to pity poor Hugh, and was actually considering changing the tone of this entire article.
I had thought for a second that maybe he was tricked and misguided by nefarious Jews surrounding him in order to dominate and redirect something far more innocent.
Or maybe there’s a bit of both deception and true intentions mixed into the life of Playboy’s creator – the Times piece does go on to describe the Old Man’s hatred of Feminism after a con-job by slimy Jewess Gloria Steinem, and a subsequent claim that he was never intending to warp society too far.
Never mind – right now, Hefner is more than likely viewing the settings of his cubicle deep in the bowels of hell.