Netherlands Tundra Tabloids



The TT is currently visiting The Netherlands’ capital of Amsterdam for a few days. This morning after passing through the flower market I stopped at Madame Tussode’s Wax Museum.

The first dummy I see after walking through the entrance was Wax Obama, at least this one can’t do anyone any harm.

The next room over was the international leaders exhibit…and I couldn’t resist.

 Later in the day I visited the Anne Frank Museum, which was a real experience and I admonish anyone visiting the Dutch capital to pay it a visit. There is nothing like seeing the actual building Anne and her family were hiding in for those two years and feel for yourself the limited space they were reduced to existing in before someone ratted them out.

You’re not allowed to take pictures inside the museum, but I found some online, here is one of the sliding bookcase that concealed their hiding place:

This is a drawing of the building that really fooled the Nazis, but sadly her family was ratted out by someone whose identity was never discovered.

While inside one of the rooms I noticed a young man wearing an Arab keffiyah. I went over to him and whispered, “I find it ironic that you wear the symbol of international terrorism around your neck in this place, a scarf that’s also synonymous with murder of many Jews, slaughtered by Muslims who murdered them simply because…. they were Jews.”

He replied: “I’m sorry, I didn’t know, this was just for fashion.” I then stated that it’s a shame that it’s fashionable to wear it.” To his credit he zipped up the neck of his jacket to his chin to cover it and kept it like that until he left the building. The image in my mind at the time was the picture of Anne Frank in a similar scarf that pro-Palestinian propagandists had created to project themselves into the role of the persecuted Jews.

What an outrage.


5 Responses

  1. I remember in the eighties when the keffiyeh used to be a fashion statement in my school among exactly two people: a guy I was in 10th grade with, and his sister who was in 12th grade. Typical airheaded maoist/anarchist types and infantile yobs. 1st intifadah era, as I recall. And believe it or not, but another guy who was in the same grade with me was Jewish (his mother was, his father wasn’t) and he once lent me a book by the Anne Frank Stichting (Anne Frank Foundation) which was called Antisemitisme, een geschiedenis in beeld. (Antisemitism, an illustrated history) which documents antisemitic propaganda throughout the ages. (including 60’s and 70’s PLO propaganda cartoons)

    1. Needless to say, I suppose, that my obvious disdain for useful PC idiots pandering to Pali victimization mythology has firmly taken hold since I turned 16.

      Still, I thought it needed some extra emphasis, nevertheless. If only some of these left-leaning kiddies would’ve had the intellectual baggage to turn their attention to some really useful activities to “occupy” themselves with (pun intended) and stop acting like antisemite peabrains, this world would be a better place, all things considered. Alas, the level of indoctrination they’re willing to submit themselves to tells us a lot about these twerps’ intellectual indolence: they’re no better than (neo-) Nazi skins.

  2. I used to wear that as a teenager. Well done, Kenneth, for pointing it out to the guy. Seeing he was in the museum in the first place, one must assume that he wasn’t a raving jihadist.

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