Sunday, November 13, 2022

Dave Chappell on SNL Excuses, Expresses Black Anti-Semitism

On November 12, 2022, Dave Chappelle, an African American Muslim, hosted Saturday Night Live. 

Chappelle has a history of telling anti-Semitic jokes. See his "space Jews" joke. Chappelle's SNL monologue was anti-Semitic. 

Chappelle implied that Jews hold power over others. He began his monologue by reading, from a piece of paper, a rote and obviously insincere "apology" to Jews. 

“I denounce anti-Semitism in all its forms, and I stand with my friends in the Jewish community."

He then emphasized how artificial his apology was. "That, Kanye," he said, "is how you buy yourself some time." 

“I’ve been doing this 35 years. Two words in the English language you should never say in sequence: 'The' and 'Jews.'” 

Why should one never say these two words together? Because Jews hold power and harm anyone who points out this truth. Jews use their history of suffering to manipulate others, Chappelle went on to imply. 

"It shouldn’t be this scary to talk about anything. I’m getting sick of talking to a crowd like this. I hope they don’t take anything away from me. Whoever they are."

In other words, Jews forbid frank discussion, and those who attempt frank discussion "take things" away from those who attempt to speak frankly. 

Black anti-Semitism is, and has long been, a phenomenon that has caused death and harm to Jews. Chappelle excused it. 

Chappelle mocked sabbath observance, calling it "sha na na." 

"Kanye broke show business rules." What rules? Don't criticize Jews. "If they are black, it's a gang. If they are Italian, it's a mob. If they are Jewish, it's a coincidence and you should never speak about it." 

In other words, you can criticize blacks and Italians, but never Jews. Those are show business rules. 

"Kanye got in so much trouble Kyrie got in trouble." 

Chappelle pretended that he didn't understand why the movie Kyrie Irving had posted a link to might be understood as anti-Semitic. In fact the film, "Hebrews to Negroes," advances a black anti-Semitic conspiracy theory that Jews "stole" Jewishness from black people. This conspiracy theory inspired a deadly terrorist attack on a Jersey City Jewish grocery store in December, 2019. 

To Chappelle, this theory is nothing important. Though it is responsible for the murder of innocent Jews. 

Chappelle protested against the "longer and longer" "list of demands" presented to Kyrie Irving. "This is where I draw the line," Chappelle said. "Jewish people have been through terrible things all over the world but you can't blame that on black Americans. You just can't. You know what I mean? Thanks to the one person who applauded." 

"A fair punishment. Just post a link to Schindler's List and ya'll wrote your own captions," he said, doubling over laughing. 

"Kyrie Irving's black ass was nowhere near the Holocaust." 

"A news person was screaming about Kanye." Chappelle imitated a white woman speaking. "'Mental health is no excuse.' Yes it is, bitch!" 

"I don't think Kanye is crazy. I've been to Hollywood. It's a lot of Jews. Like a lot. There’s a lot of Black people in Ferguson, Missouri, doesn’t mean they run the place. You might go out in Hollywood and you might start connecting some kind of lines and you might adopt the delusion that Jews run showbusiness. It’s not a crazy thing to think but it’s a crazy thing to say out loud."

Why is it a crazy thing to say out loud? Because, as Chappelle made clear, Jews hold power and punish those who speak frankly. In short, Chappelle's monologue was an anti-Semitic hate screed. 


1 comment:

  1. Pinny Arnon answers


Bieganski the Blog exists to further explore the themes of the book Bieganski the Brute Polak Stereotype, Its Role in Polish-Jewish Relations and American Popular Culture.
These themes include the false and damaging stereotype of Poles as brutes who are uniquely hateful and responsible for atrocity, and this stereotype's use in distorting WW II history and all accounts of atrocity.
This blog welcomes comments from readers that address those themes. Off-topic and anti-Semitic posts are likely to be deleted.
Your comment is more likely to be posted if:
Your comment includes a real first and last name.
Your comment uses Standard English spelling, grammar, and punctuation.
Your comment uses I-statements rather than You-statements.
Your comment states a position based on facts, rather than on ad hominem material.
Your comment includes readily verifiable factual material, rather than speculation that veers wildly away from established facts.
T'he full meaning of your comment is clear to the comment moderator the first time he or she glances over it.
You comment is less likely to be posted if:
You do not include a first and last name.
Your comment is not in Standard English, with enough errors in spelling, punctuation and grammar to make the comment's meaning difficult to discern.
Your comment includes ad hominem statements, or You-statements.
You have previously posted, or attempted to post, in an inappropriate manner.
You keep repeating the same things over and over and over again.