Stormer Challenge: Hollywood Predicting Disappointing Summer Revenues, Let’s Make It Come True

Eric Striker
Daily Stormer
May 11, 2017

The Zionist beast is beginning to show vulnerability.

The monster’s M.O. is to sporadically come out to socially engineer unabashed perversion into the mainstream, while fanning real world racial animosity towards white people through fiction and tropes.

Once this misanthropic creature has its fill, he slinks back into the Hollywood hills to tend to his golden eggs : Superhero movies, children’s franchises, and reboots aimed at diehard nerds. Jews depend on the massive profits from these franchises to subsidize Amy Schumer flops, incinerate money on feminist Ghostbusters, or afford to give every school an America a free “educational” copy of the politicized affront to space travel history known as Hidden Figures.

But there’s a silver lining, and it’s pissing rain down on the Silversteins. They’re not sure if they can sustain their current model in the Trump-era. The “Authoritarian Personality” Jews have long studied may be reanimating itself.

The renewed demand for actual culture has them worried. They are making dire predictions for the 2017 box office season.

Los Angeles Times:

Moviegoers are showing up in droves to see Marvel’s new “Guardians of the Galaxy” release this weekend, providing an early dose of rocket fuel for the key summer box-office season. But that probably won’t be enough to avoid a depressing sequel for Hollywood.

Industry insiders predict that ticket sales for the period from the first weekend of May through Labor Day will fall 5% to 10% compared with last year, when the summer box-office gross clocked in at $4.45 billion in the U.S. and Canada. Barring some surprise hits, that means total revenue could land as low as $4 billion, which would be the worst in a decade.

There’s always a chance that a massive hit will come out of nowhere to pump up grosses during the next four months, when studios collect about 40% of their annual ticket sales.

Still, some executives are worried that the industry is once again relying too heavily on sequels from aging franchises, and that audiences are growing weary at a time when they have more entertainment options at home. People might be excited for the return of their favorite interplanetary outlaws from “Guardians,” but how many want another “Pirates of the Caribbean” movie? How about a fifth “Transformers”?

“Some of the tent poles are just not as strong this year,” said Chris Aronson, head of domestic distribution for movie studio 20th Century Fox, which is putting out new movies from the “Alien” and “Planet of the Apes” series. “‘Pirates?’ It’s the fifth one. ‘Transformers?’ It’s the fifth one.”

Competition from TV and streaming video, and a culture that appears to be more interested in what’s happening on the small screen than what’s on the cinema marquee, is compounding the problems.

Some are worried that when consumers talk about pop culture on social media now, they focus more on acclaimed television shows like “The Handmaid’s Tale,” which recently premiered on streaming service Hulu, and less on summer film fare.

“They don’t have the word-of-mouth momentum that they once did,” box-office analyst Jeff Bock of the tracking firm Exhibitor Relations said of summer releases. “That’s been taken over by streaming shows.”

Though studios have always relied on sequels and reboots, to offset the risks of making big-budget movies for a mass audience by giving the people what they want, that strategy has become less reliable as audiences become more discerning with the help of social media.

Last summer, sequels to “Star Trek,” “X-Men,” “Independence Day,” “Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles” and “Alice in Wonderland” all performed worse than their predecessors.


The most financially successful movies are generally aimed at minorities, kids and teenagers. There are many cases, like the latest iteration of “Beauty and the Beast” where Jews plant overt propaganda in them, but by and large they go for more subtle themes when dealing with their cash cows.

Wherever you live, going to the movies is expensive. If you have two kids and live in a city, you could end up spending over $100 (if you include snacks and drinks) for an outing that isn’t even that fun. If you’re an unattached adult man, you may be tempted to go to the movies with your woman or your friends because it’s “something to do.”

But this summer, I am challenging you to boycott this Jewish enterprise. If your kids are begging you to see the latest mental-retarder about pirates or men in spandex, take the money you would’ve wasted and offer to take them somewhere more interesting. If your girlfriend is nagging you about having nothing to do, get her pregnant. If your buddies are man-babies who just have to see every movie in one of these franchises, buy a bottle of whiskey, ghetto rig your computer to your TV, and watch it Mystery Science Theater 3000 style.

Ideally, this boycott should go on indefinitely, but this challenge is only for the summer (I will probably break my boycott to see Bladerunner in October, shame on me). It shouldn’t be too hard, the type of content they’re churning out makes this like giving up broccoli for Lent.

But beware, the famished Zionist beast is already reacting to its predicament. According to the Daily Caller, Jews in entertainment and media are still feeling the blow back from alienating the white public during the 2016 election campaign, with ESPN being the canary in the coal mine. In response, Jews are planning a cultural detente, where they will begin making more “patriotic” and “conservative-friendly” films until the coast becomes clear again.

It’s all a ruse to survive another day. Let’s make them pay by not paying them.

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