Everyone awakens at different times in various ways. Many then go about red-pilling those whom are still sleeping, and that’s not always easy. With the holidays fast approaching, dinner conversation at the Thanksgiving table has the potential to be a little touchy considering it will be a mere 16 days after the red wave sweeps the nation
For those looking to red-pill Grandma, here’s a movie recommendation to help start the conversation. Even though you won’t read a movie review about how closely The Bookshop parallels the insidiousness ways the Deep State infiltrates even the most mundane happenings in a quaint English village, it does so without forging into the depths of darkness that cause naysayers to think the TRUTH is too outrageous to actually be true. The Bookshop is a family-friendly ice breaker. Red-pill 101 if you will.
In their review, CN Traveler claims The Bookshop is a “classic study of manners, stiff with undercurrents of unspoken emotion and social friction.” Okay, maybe for those still in a deep slumber. Once you’re awake, the subversiveness of the web of deceit, and how it infiltrates every level of society, is in-your-face apparent. Today it could be easily equated to the current happenings in Broward County, Florida, with the likes of Debbie Wasserman Schultz, Sheriff Israel and Cesar Sayoc, where the Deep State’s power structure is so tightly woven into the fabric of society, it’s almost impossible to, not only separate myth from fact, but know who to trust.
In The Bookshop, the widowed heroine, Florence, whose husband was killed in the war, simply wants to open a bookshop in an old building that’s been abandoned for five years. Enter bankers, lawyers, socially divisive tactics, and political red tape. Not swayed by the obstacles, Florence proceeds to follow her passion and opens The Old House Bookshop.
Without giving too much away, Florence is smart enough to know that most in the village are against her opening the bookshop, not because of personal objections, but gossip of the wishes of the queen of the hive, the elite socialite, who lives in the mansion on the hill, has trickled down. As it should be, Florence believes that since she followed the letter of the law, she has every right to own the shop and go about living a quiet, simple life.
Even the recluse, who uses his knowledge to outsmart the deep state to keep his valuable property, comes up against a formidable wall when attempting to help Florence. However, his attempt leads to Florence’s awareness of how weak, easily manipulated, and self-serving those involved truly are, including the elite socialite’s husband, whom is a retired war general.
By blatantly flashing each character, who played a role in the queen-bee socialite’s plan, The Bookshop movie provides you with, not only openers for discussion on war and social division, it brilliantly spotlights how people’s weaknesses are easily exploited by the Deep State. From the poor family who does anything to feed their family, the playboy media puppet, the seamstress who follows orders if she wants to continue to dress the queen bee, the two-faced lawyer, the owned banker, to the nephew’s involvement in implementing law under the guise of ‘in the best interest of all’, the door is opened to explain the coordinated attack on Florence and how it relates to modern day.
Now, more than ever, is the time for eyes wide open for ALL, even if that means red-pilling Grandma by watching a movie with a slow start and unnecessary narration. I mean, you’re no longer watching the NFL on turkey day anyway… right?