Thursday, 26 July 2012

How do white male actors feel about an all-black production of Julius Caesar in African accents?

We all know that the typical BNP member isn't much  interested in Shakespeare.

As for their public school boy of a leader Nick Griffin, he is probably too busy working for his EU paymasters to think about non-EU domestic matters to express the probable views of white male actors being marginalised at the expense of black male actors in this latest production of Julius Caesar no less.

An all-black production of Julius Caesar in African accents.  Is this a deliberate affront to white male actors?  Are they too stupid and frightened to complain because they fear their women too much?

Will it be any good?

Will I get a free ticket so I can review it on Press Night with Kevin Myers who wrote

One of Ruth Dudley Edwards' Facebook friends, Deirdre Nelson, enthused:

"The recent Julius Caesar with an all black cast was an amazing production! I thoroughly enjoyed it and Mark Antony was superb and delivered the speech brilliantly."

I am happy to keep an open mind  about these things, but I imagine that white male actors who have been told that the Black and White Minstrel Show is racist, may feel that their noses have been put out of joint.

I only say these things because I am keen to show white British men that I am more zealous of protecting their interests than Nick Griffin ever would be, despite the fact that I have been expelled from the BNP last year for saying what I said at

Is Nick Griffin really interested in promoting the interests of the white race when he is so studiously reluctant to discuss feminism and eugenics or even defend the free speech of his activists?  Or is he more interested in using the BNP as his little cash cow while taking no risks at all on the behalves of those whose interests he claims to represent?

Is this a job for the EU-bankrolled Nick Griffin, or is fighting feminism a job that only a female and a foreigner such as I can do?

What do you think, my dear White Male Reader?


Anonymous said...

To be honest, I think it would be quite interesting to see a Shakespeare play done by an all-black cast.

Some Shakespeare featured blacks anyway, e.g. Othello.

Claire Khaw said...

I too would like to see it and am hoping to be able to review it on Press Night!

Anonymous said...

I won't be going to see it though. I live in Aberdeen which is quite far from the rest of mainstream "Britain". It isn't even mainstream Scotland, because 80% of Scotland's population lives in the central belt.

Do you ever fancy black men, Claire?

And whilst I'm taking this opportunity to ask awkward questions... how old are you?

I'm gonna take a guess and say that I think you were probably born in the 1970s. I can't be any more specific than that.

Claire Khaw said...

I am not immune to masculine charms of any race.

Whenever men ask me how old I am I always feel they are sizing me up for something that I feel sure is improper and possibly immoral that involves extramarital sex, and I will have none of this!

Please be aware that my heart belongs to Lord Mandelson, even if he is currently showing no signs of wanting to make me his Lady Mandelson.

I know my value and will settle for nothing less.

If he wants to become prominent in politics again he will have no choice but to flirt with me.

Anonymous said...

I thought Peter Mandelson was gay.

I also thought that you were gonna say something like "men asking women their age is a sign of a debased, feminist culture - you don't ask a lady her age, it's rude".

Claire Khaw said...

Peter Mandelson is indeed gay, which makes him perfect for me because otherwise I would be sexually harassed constantly, which will be distracting.

It is of course a political alliance that I desire and require.

I believe that we will both give each other's political careers range and depth.