Pop Culture – inspirations?

Ah, yes… Pop culture… The one subject/phenomena that became so well-known to this century. The one where so many of the characters everyone knows have so much style you’d think they’re original, right? Sadly, this is not the case, as we’ve been sold to the idea that all of the ideas in a particular medium (Movies, comics, or what have you), have “inspired” by some other form of fiction that predates it.

I’m not inclined to post many links, and I know many of you viewing this may not care, but there’s an article on Cracked that can be found herewhere the author goes into detail about how the characters listed were stolen concepts from another character.

  • Did you know that the Looney Tunes character Foghorn Leghorn was “inspired” by radio show character named Senator Beauregard Claghorn? I thought not.
  • Did you know that the eponymous character of the Wayans Brothers’ Little Man was based off of a character from a Bugs Bunny cartoon? They both even have the same jokes.
  • Marvel and Detective Comics (the latter is short for DC) have been known for plagiarising each other. A well known example is that the character Deadpool (Marvel) was based on the character Deathstroke (DC Comics). Interestingly, Deathstroke’s backstory was taken from the character Captain America (Marvel). Another example is, as listed on the link, is the character Thanos of Mad Titan. Several fans have long suspected the character was based on the DC Comics villain Darkseid. This isn’t a coincidence nor an accident. Although he denies it, Thanos creator, Jim Starlin, based Thanos on Darkseid. He also states that he was “inspired” by another character by the name Metron from New Gods,
    • Both of the aforementioned companies have ripped off a character from the long-defunct Hillman comics known as The Heap in the form of their own: Man Thing (Marvel Comics) and Swamp Thing (Detective Comics).
  • The design of the character Vile from Mega Man X was a taken from Boba Fett from Star Wars, which is itself a Jewish film franchise.
    • The concept of the character Mega Man was stolen from Astro Boy (also Jewish) as a failed attempt on hold of a license.

I could go on for three days about this, but these are just a few examples. What do all of the above examples prove? This proves several things: The Jews cannot form a single original idea of their own, and, more critically in the business industry, serves an unpleasant reminder that they have no problems plagiarizing other people’s ideas and claim it as their own “original” idea. You see, the Jews have used the word “inspire” to serve as a sugarcoat for plagiarism. Unfortunately, not many will care about this factoid.