“The Biggest Deal of the Twentieth Century?” Listen —— They’re Playing Our Song

I happen to know the whereabouts of a copy of what many consider the Theme Song of the Women’s Liberation Movement. Unfortunately it’s on 35mm color film and I don’t currently have the means to secure it properly and have it professionally digitized and posted on line. It is most certainly of the greatest historical significance and an absolute must for preservation.

While not truly written as a theme song per se, it is in fact a television commercial advertising jingle. This Theme Song is a jingle most people would recognize instantly. It was part of an all-out, go-for-the-throat Feminist propaganda advertising blitzkrieg. While most folks don’t even recognize a television receiver in the home as an invasive and violent assault upon the psyche, it never-the-less is. Consider the warlike jargon of the advertising industry: of having a target demographic or target audience; or of launching an advertising campaign. Corporate sponsors and their advertising army made war on the American television viewing public; and they won.

(The advertising campaign containing the Theme Song of The Women’s Liberation Movement was but one of several campaigns running simultaneously in the late 1960’s and early 1970’s.)

I had the misfortune of having studied Psychology and Mass Communications in college just as this advertising blitzkrieg attack was unfolding. I seem to be the only one of my peers who was even dimly aware of this massive brainwashing assault on the nation’s television viewing public.

It was a step beyond. Rather than just selling you goods or services as in earlier times, they were dictating your very thoughts and reasoning using the most rudimentary form of propagandistic brainwashing technique: repetition.

About 1973, this Feminist Theme Song campaign was repeated more than fifty times a day for some eighteen months. The Theme Song campaign advertising messages were sometimes aired back-to-back, or even three or four times in direct succession; hammering and hammering their vile message deep into the minds of their naive, passive, and targeted victims.

So what was this vital message the corporate sponsors were so eager to propagandize and promote? What was the message they were willing to spend millions and millions of dollars on, hidden deep within the boring and repetitious advertisement of a common and familiar household product just so they could brainwash the entire population?

 “It’s no big deal for a man to have a working wife.”

 It is of course, and was of course, a colossal lie.

It is such a big deal that historians will one day call it

“The Biggest Deal of The Twentieth Century.”

 When you sit watching Television of an evening, you might think you are sitting there and watching it alone – you are hardly alone. Millions and millions of eyes are watching the very same message at the very same time. Millions and millions of ears are listening to the same message, also at the very same time. But you feel or it seems that you are sitting and watching alone.

And what could it hurt for just one man to have a working wife? Why, it’d double your income and you’d get ahead of the next guy. But how can you get ahead doing the same thing everyone else is doing? Supply and Demand economics just doesn’t work that way. When millions and millions of men received the same reassuring message and thought the same thought all at the same time and later condescended and acquiesced to the pleadings of their thoroughly brainwashed and thoroughly programmed wives and thought it harmless if not to say positively helpful to have a working wife; why, then you have a flood; then you have a deluge; then you have the greatest catastrophe.

Why is this “The Biggest Deal of The Twentieth Century?” Because it doubled the Labor Supply practically overnight. In the early 1970’s, when unemployment was already running high, millions and millions of women clamored for jobs; and at the very same time millions of soldiers were coming home from the war. Homeless and unemployed, countless veterans committed mass suicide. It was no coincidence – it was simple and straightforward cause and effect. The one precipitated the other.

“At first it was strange, coming home to the range;

{[ but I’ve got a working wife. It’s no big deal, ]}

making our kind of meal;

give us the Campbell Life.”

"Red is her favorite Color"

Campbell’s Tomato Soup

For an hourly wage earner to have a working wife is quite simply, economic suicide. He devalues himself; he devalues his wife, and especially, he devalues his children for many generations to come.

“It’s No Big Deal.”

About The Twentieth Man

Age 69
This entry was posted in For Feminists, Human Sacrifice, Uncategorized, Veterans and tagged , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , . Bookmark the permalink.

1 Response to “The Biggest Deal of the Twentieth Century?” Listen —— They’re Playing Our Song

  1. Pingback: “You can’t handle the truth!” – Col. Jessup | twentiethman

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