How to Talk Like a White Supremacist
- Post AuthorBy Jared Taylor
- Post DateFri Feb 24 2023
This video is available on BitChute, Rumble, and Odysee.
As you know, all standards are white supremacist. Following the rules is white supremacy. You probably remember the Smithsonian’s warning that hard work and the scientific method and planning for the future and being on time and having good manners are all bad because they are part of “white culture.”
And so, naturally, good grammar is white supremacy. Jolie Doggett is an “opinion editor” at HuffPost.
She wants to know, “Are You Asking Me To Talk The ‘Right’ Way Or The ‘White’ Way?” She answers her own question: “Turns out my childhood grammar lessons were actually classes on white supremacy.”
In 2017, even before George Floyd and the worst of BLM foolishness, “University Of Washington Declares That Proper Grammar Is ‘Racist’.”
Asao Inoue, who teaches English at Arizona State University, says that grammar, punctuation, and spelling are bad because they are “standards of English that come from elite, masculine, heteronormative, ableist, white racial groups of speakers.”
Last month, even the Wall Street Journal was promoting a piece called “Against Copyediting.”
Copyediting is correcting mistakes. That’s no good because “It’s clear that copyediting as it’s typically practiced is a white supremacist project. And that’s because “it excludes or erases the voices and styles of those who don’t or won’t perform this culture.”
I’m pretty sure this guy does not “perform this culture,” whatever that means.
The Journal is saying his English is as good as anyone else’s.
I’m happy for that guy to talk any way he likes. The more incomprehensible he is, the better.
Now, you may think that in order to talk like a white supremacist, all you have to do is not say things like “He be fat,” or “She thick,” or “aks” people questions. No. There’s a lot more to it. I bet there are plenty of you out there who do not speak with the poised white supremacy to which every white person should aspire.
I’ll start with one very stupid, very common mistake. There’s many of them, but if you didn’t notice the mistake I just made, you probably make it yourself. “There’s many of them” is hopelessly wrong. “There is many” is so wrong it should hurt your ear. “There are many.” If you want to speak quickly, it’s “There’re three of them.” To say “There’s three people in the room” is as wrong as saying “Three people is in the room.” It’s simple: “There is one.” “There are two.” Or three or many. If you don’t think a lot of people make that mistake, just keep your ears open.
Now, here’s a tip for perfecting not just your white supremacy but your sexism, too. It’s the same problem of singular and plural. And it’s really simple. “They” is always plural. End of story. Most people understand that if someone asks you, “Is Madeline in the dining room?” it’s absurd to say, “Yes, they are.” There may be a few cuckoo Madelines who want to be called “they.” Ignore them.
But this is typical: “A student should raise their hand before speaking.” Wrong. In English, if the sex of a person is not specified, the correct pronoun is “he” or “his.” “A student should raise his hand before speaking.” That is correct, full-fledged, white supremacist English, and it includes boys and girls. If you think it doesn’t, tell me this: Does the expression “He who hesitates is lost” not apply to women?
There has been a ferocious, feminist campaign to pretend it doesn’t apply to women, that it excludes and insults them.
It doesn’t. It’s correct to say, “Every passenger can pick up his luggage here.” “Every passenger can pick up their luggage here,” is, and always will be, wrong no matter how many people say it. If you are talking about a busload of ballerinas, you can say “Every passenger can pick up her luggage here.” If you want to be grammatical, but are chickenhearted and afraid of being accused of male chauvinism, you duck the issue and say “Passengers can pick up luggage here.”
Here’s more idiocy: “Send a card to show your sweetheart you love them.”
“Them” would be correct and therefore racist only if you have more than one sweetheart, in which case, you would say, “Send cards to show your sweethearts you love them.” “Cards” plural, “sweethearts” plural, and “them” — which is always plural.
Just last night I drove by a street corner where there had been a fatal crash. Someone had put up a sign that said, “A person lost their life here.” I’m sorry about that, but a person proved his ignorance here. Anyone who cares enough to put up a sign surely knows the sex of the person who died and could have written “Someone lost his life here.” Or “her life here.” “Their” is correct only if more than one person died: “Ten people lost their lives here.” “Lives” is also plural because each person had his own life. They didn’t all have the same life.
With all this feminist promotion, “they” shows up all the time when it shouldn’t.
You hear a lot of rubbish like this. “Walmart is on a big diversity push. They’re hiring only black lesbians.” “Walmart” is singular. That’s why you say “Walmart is,” and not “Walmart are.” Therefore “it” is hiring only black lesbians, not “they.” In Britain, some people would actually say “Walmart are.” Americans don’t.
Here’s one of the finer points of lily-white supremacy: where you put “only.” The word “only” applies only to words it’s right next to. What does this sentence mean? “I only eat spaghetti on Tuesdays.” Most people think it means “I eat spaghetti only on Tuesdays.” It doesn’t. “I only eat spaghetti on Tuesdays,” means that on Tuesdays, all I do with spaghetti is eat it. On other days of the week, I might shove it up my nose, throw it over the fence, or plant it in the garden, but on Tuesdays, all I do with it is eat it.
Think of it this way: “I only eat spaghetti on Tuesdays.” I don’t do anything else with it.
Where you put that “only” changes everything. “I eat only spaghetti on Tuesdays” means that’s all I eat the whole day, and “Only I eat spaghetti” means I hog it all for yourself and you don’t get any. If you are confused by any of this, you are not a white supremacist. Try harder.
People who don’t know better talk all sorts of nonsense: “If he would have known, he would have come.” No. “If he had known, he would have come.” How hard is that?
Plenty of people who are white to all appearances don’t know the difference between “I” and “me” or “he” and “him.” If you ever hear someone say, “He’s smarter than me,” he’s probably right. The right way to say that is, “He’s smarter than I,” and if in doubt, think of “I am.” “He is smarter than I am.” Likewise, “I am smarter than he — is.” You don’t even have to know the difference between a subject and an object to get this right.
And finally, who talks about “the F-ing this” and the “F-ing that” and who thinks S-H-I-T is a synonym for “things,” as in “You left your things all over the floor”?
You don’t want to talk like those people.
But there is a whole lot more to talking like a true white supremacist. For example, you have to know the difference between “who” and “whom.” “Who do you love?” is wrong. It’s “Whom do you love?” Shundalyn Allen knows the difference.
Don’t let this black lady be more white supremacist than you! Shundalyn would put a lot of you to shame.
To be truly white, you must master the subjunctive mood, avoid passive voice, understand parallelism, and say “different from,” not “different than.”
Achieving peak white supremacy is as hard as being non-racist. As all the anti-racist gurus tell you, it’s a lifelong journey.
I’m by no means as white as I should be. Viewers will certainly find errors I’ve made in this video.
I didn’t find out what a failure I was as a white supremacist until I wrote my first book. I was 32 years old and thought I knew how to write, but back in those days, publishers had copyeditors who went through every sentence and fixed things.
I discovered that I was practically a Bantu. I studied those corrections and learned more from that copyeditor than I ever did from an English teacher.
Our language — English — is a priceless treasure that sprang from the minds of white people. Anyone else who speaks it is guilty of cultural appropriation, but let them mangle it. It’s our job to keep it fit for white folks.