“Professor” Marlene L. Daut “Phd” teaches “African Diaspora Studies” at the University of Virginia. That alone — neither supporting research nor footnotes needed — absolutely proves that she talks out of her ass and hates “The White Man” (even though she is married to a White “cuck”).
The latest target of the “cancel culture” Napoleon Bonaparte — who, Hitler defied the House of Rothschild and was forced into protracted defensive warfare against Britain and her allies.
Daut’s ignorance, on full display in this Op-Ed piece for the NY Times, is as appalling as her bigotry. Join us for a well-deserved bitch-smacking of this hateful hell-cat.
Daut: After statues of enslavers and colonizers were toppled, defaced or taken down across Europe and the United States, France decided to move in the opposite direction.
Analysis: Reading between the lines here, it is clear that Ms. Daut approves of physical and cultural vandalism.
Daut: The year 2021 was hailed by many museums and institutions in the country as the “Year of Napoleon” to commemorate France’s biggest tyrant.
Analysis: The “tyrant” actually liberated his people from usury; expanded educational opportunities for the children of common folk; opened up advancement based upon merit; and was universally beloved by the people of France — except for the Illuminati / Red Jacobin scum who tried to kill him.
Daut: As a Black woman of Haitian descent and a scholar of French colonialism, I find it particularly galling to see that France plans to celebrate the man who restored slavery to the French Caribbean.
Rebuttal: As a Hispanic Man of European (Spain), Black (Africa) and Taino Indian (Puerto Rico) descent and a “scholar” of real history, I find it particularly galling to have to listen you crybabies trash history and when our Black ancestors also practiced slavery. That’s the way it was back then — get over it!
Daut: He was an architect of modern genocide, whose troops created gas chambers to kill my ancestors.
Rebuttal: “Gas chambers?” — You too? Oy vey — or shall we say “Sacre bleu.” Did the French use Zyklon B too?
Daut: First, some history: In 1794, in the wake of the revolution that transformed France from a monarchy into a republic — France declared slavery’s abolition throughout its territory. But in 1802, Napoleon was in charge and reversed that decision, making France the only country to ever have brought back slavery after abolishing it. …The French only definitively re-abolished slavery in 1848.
Rebuttal: Waaaah! Waaaah! Waaaah! Get over it. And by the way, a reader named “Ken” informs us:
“As a Napoleonic scholar I would like to mention that Napoleon did not want to reintroduce slavery in Haiti. He was coerced into it by the reaction to the horrors committed against Whites; and many powerful people in France demanded it.”
Daut: Although Napoleon also destroyed the very republic the French claim to revere when he made himself emperor in 1804….
Rebuttal: Actually, Marlene, what Napoleon and his followers “destroyed” was the murderous atheistic Jacobin tyranny (early Bolsheviks) which called itself a “republic” –as well as the libtarded cousins that replaced them (The Directory). Though he named himself “Emperor,” France in many ways remained an “egalitarian” nation governed fairly by the rule of law (the Napoleonic Code).
Daut: It is still common for the French to lionize him as a hero…
Rebuttal: That’s because it is impossible to totally erase the memory of the great deeds of a great man — even in libtarded France. Give it another 30 years or so, and the legend of Hitler will also rise again (unless the New World Order achieves final victory, that is).
Daut: … who not only stomped all over Europe at the Battle of Austerlitz….
Rebuttal: What the professorette doesn’t tell you (or probably doesn’t even know herself) is that the Battle of Austerlitz (in which the French soundly defeated the Austrians and Russians) brought an end to the Third Coalition War which the old monarchies of Europe — led by King George III’s British bullies — imposed upon revolutionary France. There would be four more “Napoleonic Wars” instigated against France — always led by Britain and later financed by the House of Rothschild. That is why Napoleon “stomped all over Europe.”
Daut: … but also created the modern legal code and the education system still in use.
Rebuttal: And a damn fine code and a damn system it must have been to serve France for 200 years and counting!
Daut: Things unfolded tragically in Haiti. Under two generals who were sent to the island by Napoleon to, in his words, “annihilate the government of the Blacks,” the French Army was ordered to kill all the people of color in the colony who had ever “worn an epaulet.”
Analysis: Haiti was part of the French Empire. It fell to the Jacobinized Blacks. Many innocent Whites — not all of them slaveholders — were slaughtered. Napoleon had an obligation to protect the innocent French residents — many of whom were actually friendly and sympathetic toward the Blacks and mulattoes of Haiti (from which Ms. Daut is descended).
Daut: My students and colleagues, in both France and the United States, usually respond with shock and horror when I describe how thousands of Black people in Saint-Domingue were so cruelly killed by the French.
Analysis: What this forked-tongue serpent conveniently fails to mention is that both sides waged a brutal struggle. In 1804, after the French failed to retake Haiti, the cruel Haitian General Dessalines ordered the mass massacre of every last French man, woman and child on the island. (That’s why there are no Whites in Haiti today). The “shock and horror” that these Whites — who naively remained in “liberated” Haiti and harbored no animosity toward the Blacks — must have felt when machete-wielding killers went door-to-door at night doesn’t seem to move Ms. Daut to tears though. In fact, she evidently admires the beast Dessalines! (here) and (here)
Daut: Perhaps French leaders should open an inquiry into why Napoleon, a racist and genocidal warmonger….
Rebutal: Napoleon was NOT a warmonger. All seven of the “Coalition Wars” (3-7 aka “The Napoleonic Wars”) were imposed upon France by the old monarchies of Europe — thus compelling Napoleon to occupy other states and install friendly Kings.