Tag Archives: Reviews (Art)

Get to see Roger Scruton on the telly while you can…


David Davis

http://www.bbc.co.uk/iplayer/episode/b00p6tsd/Why_Beauty_Matters/

Old Roger throroughly scrags “modern architecture” and rightly so.

Baaa-Studs Extreme sheep LED art


It’s Saturday…you have to see this if not done so already:-

These good people saw it too….

And there’s your entertainment….now be a good bloggist and go read something about the contraction of liberty in the UK, here. Or here. Or you can,as of 25th March 2009, see how Daniel Hannan MEP rips the trousers, and the pants under them, off Gordon Brown, in public, inside the EU. Oh, go on, you know you want to!

What a ******* waste of good Gold


David Davis

I was overcome with mirth. Sorry.

There are poor-people out there. Some have run out of money, others have banks which have imploded: all owing to the sort of shysters and mediabuggers who idolise (more) regulation of banks and money-trades, who revere stalinism, who promote redistribution (of poor-people’s money), who force dis-education (on other people’c shildren), who laud the erasure of civilised culture, and who adhere to the pre-capitalist-barbarian cult of enemy-class-celebrity.

50Kg of 18-Ct gold is worth, at a rough go, upwards of £500,000. Not counting the copper or silver. Yep. Of course…..if distributed among the world’s “poor”, each one would get about 0.00001p. That’s not the point. “It sends the wrong message” – to pick up an enemy’s weapon. Anyway, it’s of some young woman called “Kate Moss” (who’s Kate Moss?)

Im famous for being famous.

I'm famous for being famous.

Ummm……is it my imagination, or is that a “sex”-position in which fascist feminazi lefties and other such vermin like to imagine that a woman is being f****d? The problem with the female’s legs and thighs too wide apart at the groin, is that the male can’t feel anything, while thrusting, the frenulum cannot respond (connected as it ts to the brain) and no orgasm and thus no conception will therefore occur.

But I don’t think they see it like that.

(Anyway, her breasts are too small.)

Let’s all “av-a-luff!”


You can work out why I’m getting at the bugger. I don’t even have “anything to add” (as Pres. Benes put it in 1938, when shafted by us.)

I expect the Nazis would have collected this stuff. In private of course….it’s not Socialist realism, after all. What my old father would have called “shit without wit” (as opposed to the plain original variety.)

The New Dark Age … welcome to British State education in the next decade.


David Davis

Christina Speight, an old mate from eurorealist, comments on her own place: 

The trouble with education in Britain is that we have now gone full circle.  The youngsters who were not taught properly 20 years ago are now  the teachers of today, knowing nothing,  but high on waffle and vague theories.   They  therefore find themselves unable to teach history, geography, literature, languages, art and music because they don’t know these subjects themselves.

So they campaign to institutionalise their ignorance.  

At a time when 9 out of 10 young men who want to join the army are rejected by the recruiters as incapable of fighting a modern war (some admittedly  from general unfitness or drug use) we should be grateful that at least 10% have been educated properly enough to do a man’s job.   TEN PERCENT  – and “education, education, education” was to be top priority.”
Head teachers want to drop National Curriculum in schools
By Julie Henry
A range of school subjects could be swept away under new teaching proposals.
The attack on the National Curriculum, which has dictated school timetables for 20 years, could spell the end of separate classes in history, geography, literature, languages, art and music.
Instead, schools would be allowed to decide how they teach big themes such as global warming, conflict and healthy living.
The present list of subjects would be reduced to little more than English, mathematics and computing. The National Association of Head Teachers, responding to a select committee inquiry into whether the National Curriculum is “fit for purpose”, said its structure of 14 compulsory subjects should be replaced by a “minimum framework” that would be “skills and competence-based, rather than prescriptive and knowledge-based”.
Growing calls for flexibility, coupled with a series of curriculum reviews ordered by ministers, represent a serious threat to the future of the traditional timetable.
Academics defended the National Curriculum, saying it was the best guarantee that children were exposed to vital areas of study.
“We haven’t arrived at these subjects by accident,” said Prof Alan Smithers, of Buckingham University. “We have discovered a number of ways of making sense of the world which have been formulated as the sciences, humanities, social sciences and expressive art. It is reasonable to require young people to engage in these vital subjects for a spell of time.”