Friday, 7 November 2014


Rebel 'General' Kony of the 'Christian' - 'Lord's Resistance Army' of Northern Uganda (which murders indigenous parents, and abducts their boys to make into his soldiers, and their girls to become his sex slaves). He's about as 'Christian' as ISIS members are 'Muslim'....just ignorant hypocritical savages hiding behind the cover of religion - in both cases!

If the documentary movie below does not hurt your soul - it is because you do not have one, our indigenous brothers & sisters in Africa suffer from the lingering effects of 'imitation European Colonialists' among their own race as well, and Africans in the diaspora need to re-examine how little of their positive indigenous ancestral ways they have left in their hearts and minds - and how much of the former slave master's ways has infected their hearts and minds (like a cancer)....because in the countries of the Americas where the children of Africa rule political nation states - they treat the indigenous landlords of the Americas who's stolen lands they rule (by consent of European Colonialist powers) with a Neo-Colonialist attitude not far removed from the European Colonialist one....and they must realize that this is WRONG....and is a result of their near complete BRAINWASHING by the 'masters' who brought them to the Americas - and who left them to continue the work of 'the physical, mental and spiritual domination of others' that European Colonialists are so expert at achieving. Think I am wrong? How many Diaspora Africans today dress in African attire? 1%? Yet 99% dress like imitation Europeans and laugh at those 1% who in their now brainwashed minds - 'dress like idiots'.
But these same 99% will tell you how 'proud' they are to be 'Africans' (might even be willing to get violent to 'prove' it).....they can't see how far apart what they claim - and what they think & act - truly are.....European colonialists did an EXCELLENT job creating imitations of themselves in ALL races worldwide.   

Damon Gerard Corrie


Dear Sisters and Brothers spread all over Gaia:

I first heard of the Acholi people (and not “tribe”!) in 1991, after I
had bought a CD called “Exile” without knowing (then) the artist
Geoffrey Oryema. Who turned out to be an Acholi, as I read the CD’s
information folder at home, plus an excellent sound wizard (splendidly
supported by another sound wizard on that CD, Brian Eno,

Yesterday I surprisingly got in touch with Acholi culture again.
Through a film which starred some of Geoffrey’s “Exile” music.

The film is called “War Dance”. A 2007 production, directed by Sean
Fine & Andrea Nix Fine. Duration 1h45min.

It is basically a documentary on the contemporary (21st century)
situation of the Acholi people. It is on a war inflicted upon the
Acholi people by cruel criminals (and not “rebels”! and neither
“islamist”!). It is on the miraculous healing power of culture/arts,
song, dance and rhythm in particular.
It is… a film you must not miss!

I have pretty much lost the ability to cry out of emotion somewhere on
the many and diverse paths of my Earth journey. And thus only cutting
onions can cure me for a minute from that insufficiency. Yet, that
very film with real people “playing” themselves got me to the point of
wetting eyes.
It also got me into a state of great happiness.
And it got me to feel a wild desire to kill.
In the first moment to kill the butchering criminals. But with time
and more rational thoughts coming through the thick curtain of wrath
it changed into the wish to take out those who manufacture and/or deal
with arms. (Or hold shares in such business.) And to burn all what’s
theirs. With the cool-headed certainty that by doing so one would be
doing something right and necessary. Just like Georg Elser did in
Munich’s Bürgerbräu in 1939. (And yes: I’m aware that NSA and other
tax-paid assholes are reading what’s not theirs, but I don’t give a
damn and still say what I feel and think!)

If you’re still with me now, reading what I let pour out of me into
the keyboard immediately after the film, let me give you one sentence
spoken by one of the protagonist Acholi children in War Dance:

“I’m so excited to see what peace looks like!”

Damn, a sentence so simple, pure, honest and at the same time deep
like the deepest ocean and so strong like the hardest hitting hammer!
And what must a child have been gone through to pronounce such a

When, already towards the end of the film, this Acholi child and all
his fellow boys and girls were dancing the Bwola (a traditional Acholi
dance) in front of city folk who partly despised them for the pain and
sufferings and slaughtered childhood they had gone through(!!!) I
almost accidentally kicked down the table with the film-showing laptop
on it. Out of exaltation and also due to absolute physical incapacity
to just sit quietly in the face of such a humane positive vibration
and explosion.


Ardaga Widor

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