Wednesday, November 18, 2015

Thinking the Unthought, part deux...

In my earlier essay, Thinking the Unthought, I discussed a recent book by French author Olivier Arnaubec -- the title and book cover of which conveys all that one needs to know:  Le Mur ("The Wall"), with the book cover showing a giant wall dividing France into northern and southern halves.  A novel in the new genre of political science fiction about how in the near future, France will decide to manage their problem of Muslims by dividing France into two nations, with a wall running west to east splitting it in half.  In the southern half, Muslims will be relocated, in the northern half, non-Muslims will live safely free of Muslims.

As I argued in that previous essay, the specific nuts & bolts of Arnaubec's thought experiment, and how realistic or not its projection & vision are, is less important than the effect his book is having in merely suggesting that thought experiment -- that thought crime -- for public awareness.  In free societies and among free humans, all change, including sociopolitical change, begins with a thought.  Whether that thought catches spark and kindles into the growing flame of more and more change, is entirely up to the free humans.  But they'll never get there if, like most of my fellows in the Counter-Jihad, they keep throwing wet towels on the spark.

In this spirit, we recommend another new book, this time authored by a man and wife team, Yidir Aberkane and Carole Maillac -- Islamectomy (translation of the obvious French word Islaméctomie).

Yidir is a Berber apostate from Islam from a Berber Muslim family (in this interview he recounts how as a child he felt revulsion at the Islamic custom of having him and other children participate in the Eid animal slaughter); Carole is French woman from Périgord (southwestern inland France) who in the interview seems to imply she is -- or was -- a Muslim herself.  She goes on to add that what's important in her life is that she met this "crazy apostate", her husband.  One hopes she's not one of those Muslims pretending to be able to swim in our modern secular world and acting more or less as a Nawazian "Better Cop".

At any rate, the important thing is their book title, and the fact that they wrote it and promote it:


Translated as "Islamectomy", it's about how the West needs to remove Islam from its life.  One doesn't need to get bogged down in obtusely sincere concerns about literal application -- such as, for example, whether an "Islamectomy" would require literal "cutting out" (I can see the typical Counter-Jihad Softy wringing his hands about what this would mean to all the Muslims we can't "legally" "cut out").  The point is figurative.  An "Islamectomy" is simply the idea of removing Islam from the Body Politic of the West.

And removing Islam means removing Muslims.  Slap a label on their collective ass and ship them out with Fed-Ex.

(I can just see the obtuse Counter-Jihadists at Jihad Watch comments complaining that it would be "unrealistic" to apply actual literal mailing labels on all the Muslims in the West...  "And how are you going to fit them all on the Fed-Ex trucks...?" Angemon or EPAC or JayBoo would ask, while gravenimage and Mirren and Wellington would pretend not to notice, unless I defend myself -- in which case they would chastise me, not them...)

I've learned from hard and frustrating experience that getting from a condemnation of Islam to a condemnation of Muslims is a very difficult thought for the Counter-Jihad to think.  For some reason, the typical Counter-Jihad Softy (and that type seems to abound in the Counter-Jihad) has deep problems with the logic and with the reasonable inference that

1) Muslims put Islam into practice


2) Islam is not a problem and a danger for us, until it is put into practice

and so...

(At this point, the typical Counter-Jihad Softy gets stuck and can't seem to move his thick head and fat ass to #3, and so he proceeds to mock and attack me instead...).

֍ ֍ ֍ ֍ ֍

Anywho, Islamectomy is a useful PC MC thought crime that needs to be raised into public thought.  It's going to take a long time, with many different people contributing their small parts to the snowball effect -- and this book by Yidir and Carole helps.

No comments: