Jacques Derrida- Father of Our Cultural Breakdown

henrymakow.com — Oct 12, 2014

Jacques Derrida. Click to enlarge

Jacques Derrida. Click to enlarge

The Illuminati, a satanic cult based on Jewish Cabalism, have subverted humanity by finagling control of government credit (currency) which gives them control of banking and thereby everything else of importance. Our satanic possession requires that they sever our connection to reality via language. Jewish philosophers like Jacques Derrida (1930-2004) promoted the occult idea that language is a separate reality, and all that is knowable.
According to Wikipedia, Derrida’s concepts of “deconstruction” and “semiotics” have infected the humanities and social sciences, including–in addition to philosophy and literature–law, anthropology, historiography, linguistics, music, art, architecture, psychoanalysis, political theory, feminism, and queer studies. Derrida is one of the major figures associated with post-structuralism and postmodern philosophy.
Deconstruction – a philosophical and critical movement, starting in the 1960s and especially applied to the study of literature, that questions all traditional assumptions about the ability of language to represent reality and emphasizes that a text has no stable reference or identification because words essentially only refer to other words and therefore a reader must approach a text by eliminating any metaphysical or ethnocentric assumptions through an active role of defining meaning, sometimes by a reliance on new word construction, etymology, puns, and other word play.
“The result this Sephardic (i.e. Cabalist) tint to language have given us is not a deconstruction, but a destruction, of sane thought, thought that is governed by the way things are and not by society’s demands upon words and how they are to be used. Derrida has accomplished exactly what [the Illuminati] needs to have established in order to promote the insanity that breaks down society and prepares it for easy pickings and subjugation.” -Arnold Palmer

by Arnold Palmer — (henrymakow.com)

Moral relativism, the position that we don’t know what is really right or wrong, or that no standards are available to make that judgment, received a strong impetus from Jacque Derrida’s “deconstructionist” pronouncements in the last century.
Simply put, deconstructionism is the view that words are how we think, and they do not reflect reality. First society puts us in a language setting, and from that language comes our ability to think and speak.
With such a view, if you can mold a word, make it shift in what is specifies, you are able to make the language fit a moral argument.
In other words, language creates rather then reflects reality. This is perfect for Cabalist Jews who believe God speaks through them, and they have a right to impose their subjectivity on humanity.
Deconstructionism is the notion that words need their context, their setting, their usage, their flavor, their ambiance to be broken down, “deconstructed,” so that we can understand what the one who is pronouncing the word is saying.
This also applies to sentence structure. Sentence structure is not governed by things as they are. Rather, it emerges from society’s hit and miss usage over the centuries. Subject-predicate thought in the West has no equal in some primitive languages deconstructionism claims, and this should be evidence enough that language is not based on what is actually in the real world, but how we put nouns, verbs, adjectives together. This is the syntactical side of deconstructionism called semiotics, or semi-idiotics by critics.
The simplest way to have a society believe that words, not concepts, are how we interpret reality is to propose “archeological” models of language where it is held development of language structure can be examined. Ancient Hebrew, e.g., when it wants to express “there is a tree” eliminates the copulative. It simply utters “tree” and the listener is supposed to realize that it means in our way of twenty-first century speech “there is a tree.” But the Ancient Hebrew or Ugaritic has no copula. Taking this example deconstructionism moved into our everyday usage of words and nihilistically “deconstructs” words as to what they actually say when they are used.


Continues …