I WARNED YOU ALL!
“Everything Trump touches dies,” said Republican consultant Rick Wilson
Trump crucifes beautiful women before the eyes of the world, and not one word from so called Christians, many who backed him, put hands on him – and blessed him!
Ken Kesus and Ken Babbs allegedly ripped off Beauty Queen, Mischelle McMindes. ‘The Second Coming of Suzanne was made a year before ‘One Flew Over the Coo-Coo’s Nest’. Both movies crucify their protanganist. Trump and Billy crucify O’Dell, a beauty queen. The Republican Party has become an insane asylum! Lord Trumpster is going to try to crucify a woman tonight, nail her to the sins of her husband, who was a Democratic President. I took Rena to the top of Mount Tamalpias.
I posted this before the Monster Pussy Grabber was exposed!
The Second Coming of Suzanne (also known as Suzanne) is a 1974 film directed by Michael Barry. It stars Jared Martin as an obsessed San Francisco indie film maker who hires a beautiful young woman called Suzanne (played by Sondra Locke) to star as a female Christ in his next film. Richard Dreyfuss appears as a member of the crew who becomes concerned at the increasingly weird antics of the rest of the ensemble, which culminate in the crucifixion of Suzanne on a local hill. The film was inspired by the lyrics of Leonard Cohen‘s song “Suzanne”, as heard on the soundtrack. The director’s father Gene Barry is also featured, as a TV presenter, in a somewhat opaque sub-plot.
The film music was recorded by Touch
One Flew Over the Cuckoo’s Nest is a 1975 American comedy-drama film directed by Miloš Forman, based on the 1962 novel One Flew Over the Cuckoo’s Nest by Ken Kesey. The film stars Jack Nicholson and features a supporting cast of Louise Fletcher, William Redfield, Will Sampson, and Brad Dourif.
Considered to be one of the greatest films ever made, One Flew Over the Cuckoo’s Nest is No. 33 on the American Film Institute‘s 100 Years… 100 Movies list. The film was the second to win all five major Academy Awards (Best Picture, Actor in Lead Role, Actress in Lead Role, Director, and Screenplay) following It Happened One Night in 1934, an accomplishment not repeated until 1991 by The Silence of the Lambs. It also won numerous Golden Globe andBAFTA Awards.
When this election season began nearly two years ago, Republicans were as excited as they had ever been by the diverse galaxy of stars that rose to prominence in the Obama era. Most of them hitched their wagons to Trump’s, out of loyalty to their party and fear of alienating his fervent supporters.
Although some withdrew their endorsements and disavowed Trump over the weekend after The Washington Post unearthed video of Trump making lewd comments about sexual assault, they nevertheless are tainted by their associations with him. The question being asked Sunday was how long the stench would last.
“Everything Trump touches dies,” said Republican consultant Rick Wilson, who is advising independent candidate Evan McMullin.
Content from Bleecker StreetIs denial on the rise in America?
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John “Mac” Stipanovich, a GOP insider and lobbyist in Florida, said, “Most Republican office-holders gritted their teeth and endorsed and even embraced Donald Trump. . . All of those people were collaborators, and all of those people will have to live with their collaboration for the rest of their political lives.”
A handful of Republicans resisted Trump throughout. Sens. Jeff Flake (Ariz.) and Ben Sasse (Neb.) spoke out loudly and consistently, as did Ohio Gov. John Kasich, who withstood pressure to endorse Trump from Priebus.
Romney, the party’s most recent presidential nominee, delivered a forceful and complete condemnation of Trump and his brand of politics during the primaries. And the Bush family kept its distance; patriarch George H.W. Bush, the 41st president, let it slip privately that he intended to vote for Clinton.
These were not the only Republicans warning against the political dangers posed by Trump.
“Since Day One, I have been waving these giant red flags in front of people saying, ‘No, no, no, don’t go down this road because this road leads to our party being very tainted and a candidate who’s dangerously unfit to be president,’ but people went storming ahead down that road anyhow,” said Katie Packer, a former Romney adviser who ran an anti-Trump super PAC in the primaries.
John Weaver, a longtime strategist and Kasich adviser, likened the situation to going back in time and offering Republican office-holders a ticket on the maiden voyage of the Titanic. “They bought the ticket knowing there wouldn’t be enough life rafts once the ship hit the iceberg,” Weaver said.
“We knew that no one who has gotten involved with Donald Trump in his personal life, in his professional life or in his political life has come out of that for the better. No one,” he added. “So why any of our aspiring political leaders thought that they could survive being associated with him and grow from that is beyond me.”
Wilson fears that the legacy of Trump’s campaign could haunt Republican candidates for many election cycles to come, just as Democrats in the 1980s and 1990s were hurt by their ties to former president Jimmy Carter and iconic liberals like Sen. Edward M. Kennedy (Mass.).
“This is going to last forever,” Wilson said. “For years now, Democrats will be able to roll out TV ads and say, ‘When John Smith says today he’s for a brighter future, remember who he stood by: Donald Trump. He stood by Donald Trump’s misogyny, racism, sexism and stupidity.’ ”
Schmidt warned that elected officials who “were scared and cautious about confronting this manifest disgrace to our national life will not be serious candidates for national office.”
“The Republican Party will look like Berlin circa 1945,” Schmidt said. “The wreckage will take a substantial amount of time to pick up. There will be a restoration, but it is going to require a monumental feat of leadership by someone who has not yet revealed themselves to the American people.”
That wreckage extends to older luminaries like former New York mayor Rudy Giuliani, who sacrificed his reputation as “America’s mayor” — earned in the wake of the Sept. 11, 2001, terrorist attacks — to become, in the eyes of many fellow Republicans, a Trump toady.
Again and again, Giuliani rushed to Trump’s defense and punched back on his behalf, including on Sunday when he spoke on all five television public affairs shows as a substitute for Trump campaign manager Kellyanne Conway, Christie and Priebus, who backed out of their scheduled appearances.