Managing the Male Sex Drive (Updated) — Oct 10, 2018

Spartacus played by Kirk Douglas & Slave Girl Varinia played by Jean Simmons. Click to enlarge

Spartacus played by Kirk Douglas & Slave Girl Varinia played by Jean Simmons. Click to enlarge

When I wrote this article in 2004, I didn’t realize I was describing a form of satanic possession i.e. sex addiction. “Sexual liberation” used our sexual desires to degrade and enslave us.  
Hollywood Jews hooked us on porn and they haven’t looked back. Satanists believe sex is the highest experience life has to offer. Now society believes it too.
Many men have turned to pornography which has made live women redundant to them. The difference between having sex with a slut and masturbating to porn is negligible. Certainly the latter is much easier and safer. Over time, men learn that the real satisfaction of sex is not physical release. Men get off on a woman’s response to their lovemaking as part of a close relationship.

by Henry Makow Ph.D. — (Revised from Feb 2014)

At age 12, in 1961 I saw the movie Spartacus, directed by Stanley Kubrick.
In one scene, the camera focuses on Kirk Douglas’ face as Jean Simmons sheds her gown. His face is full of wonderment and awe, lighted by the mystical glow seeming to emanate from her naked body but actually from the fire.
The scene made a profound impression on me, a boy just entering puberty. Clearly, the sight of the female body is mystical.
We don’t appreciate the extent to which we are programmed by the Illuminati Jews who control Hollywood. Most of our ideas about romance, sex and marriage come from the movies.
The Illuminati is a sex cult. It programs us to worship the fertile young female, bestow her with wisdom and virtue she does not have, and regard intercourse as the highest experience life offers. This is what Satanists want us to believe.
Romantic love is our ersatz religion. Sexual intercourse is the holy sacrament.
I subscribed to Playboy and devoured nudes with Spartacus adoration. Henceforth, I judged females primarily on sex appeal; all others were invisible. I also equated sexual desire with love, and love with religion. In essence, I became dysfunctional, unable to relate to women as they really are. I put them on a pedestal and my love life was a disaster.
Trump handsignThis subversive verse from Paul Simon’s Kathy’s Song (1965) became the anthem of my dysfunctional generation:
“So you see I have come to doubt/ All that I once held as true/ I stand alone without beliefs/ The only truth I know is you.”
The Seekers’ “We’ll build a World of our Own” was my favorite song.

We were taught to be “alienated” from society and to seek fulfillment in romance. A reader, JJ, writes: Frank Zappa said that the vast majority of mental illness comes from love songs in popular music, songs that depict a reality that will never exist for the listener..These songs program you into thinking that you’ll be happy forever with someone, thus making you disappointed when it doesn’t happen.  You can’t go anywhere without hearing them.  When you’re awake, they’re just annoying sonic wallpaper, but otherwise, they affect how you think and feel, believe it.”



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