Whose Fantasy is it?

 

 

As we all know only too well, back in the West the white-heterosexual male is the enemy.  And woe be unto him who does not take superficial, clichéd, self-serving female babbling about "relationships" seriously.  It is and has been for some time the new religion of the not-too-bright female population in the West; the many millions of TV-watching, Western women who describe the four bimbos in Sex and the City as "intelligent" and "independent."  Oh, sure, Muslim men might kill several dozen wives and daughters in Western countries each year in "honor killings" because the women wanted to use makeup or wear normal clothes or the daughter wanted to have a non-Muslim boyfriend, etc., but the feminazis in the West, for various reasons ranging from ignorance to political correctness to fear, don't want to tangle with Muslim extremist assholes.  No way, Jose.  No, they save their fire for soft, easy targets like guilt-ridden Western men.  In other words, you. Trying to make white, heterosexual males feel uncomfortable and guilty seems to be a fun sport which caught on in the late 60's and is still going strong.

 

In addition, out of the millions of wonderful Asian Americans, there are a few thousand who seem to hate whites and be unhappy with their lives and seem to live to take umbrage against imagined prejudice by white, heterosexual males.  And, unfortunately, it is these few who always seem to get the attention of the press.  So let us examine a few of the charges made against us by those born in America (or elsewhere in the West) to Asian parents but who have Asian faces and so are listened to by the press and in other circles even though said "Asians" haven't ever been to Asia and wouldn't know the Northern Sung Dynasty from the Western Han Dynasty, not to mention Nakorn Phanom from Nakorn Pathom or soi cowboy from nana plaza.

 

1.  In speech and in text, we sometimes describe the eyes of a lovely Asian woman as being "almond-eyed."  This, we are told is a white man's fantasy and is insulting and racist.  Well, in fact, (not that fanatics of any stripe want to deal in facts), the use of the term to describe Chinese women has been in Chinese poetry for over a thousand years.  The Chinese characters for "almond eyes" or "apricot eyes" is sying yen.  One Chinese scholar confirmed to me he had read a T'ang Dynasty (618-907 A.D.) poem which had the term in it.  So, in fact, it is not a white man's fantasy or a racist insult at all; rather, it is a Chinese poetic term.

 

2.  In New York, I once saw a Canadian film with my Korean girlfriend; a film mainly about Asians who had moved to Canada or who had been born there.  The film was not great but OK but at one point the Chinese-Canadian girlfriend was being hit on by a white male and she made a gesture to cover her mouth when she laughed.  The idea was she knew this is the fantasy the guy supposed she would have: that an Asian woman would cover her mouth when she laughed, as if that gesture made her demure and submissive, etc.  And the audience ate it up and had a good laugh as if to say, "Yeah, ain't that the truth?"  Well, fuck, sorry to piss on anybody's parade, but no, it ain't the truth.  In fact, millions of Asian women in Asia cover their mouths when they laugh as it is considered polite (as they do when they pick their teeth: it looks like they are playing a harmonica).  And my Korean girlfriend (from Korea) was pissed off at the film and said if the stupid actress doesn't like it why doesn't she just shut up.  But, again, here we see Asians born in the West supposedly uncovering and exposing and mocking yet another white, heterosexual male fantasy.

 

3.  Oriental.  I have met Caucasian guys at mystery conventions who tell me they were lectured to by angry Asian-Americans when they made the mistake of using the word "oriental" instead of "Asian" or whatever flavor of the month the few thousand anti-white Asian-Americans are using this month.  And I have seen angry discourses about this in the scribblings of some Asian-Americans in New York and San Francisco and elsewhere.  Well, there is nothing at all wrong with the use of "oriental" and if you listen closely in Chinatowns in the West you will hear us described as "gweilo" - "foreign devil" or "foreign ghost."  (No PC bullshit for them.) 

 

The Chinese term for Westerner is Syi ren and for the Orient as dung fang and for Orientals as dung fang ren.  Yes, they not only use the term "oriental" in speech themselves but if you live in Asia you will notice English signs for Oriental ballroom, Oriental Hotel, Oriental cuisine, Oriental tours, Oriental restaurant, etc., etc.  But, sure enough, universities in the West are worried about being politically correct and so are changing their Department of Oriental Languages to Department of Asian Languages, etc.  At least, carpets are still called oriental carpets. So should you be confronted by one of these anti-white fanatics be sure to demand why they allow their "Chinese brothers and sisters" to call us foreign devils.  Put them on the defensive, for a change.  True, I seldom use the word "Oriental" simply because it is so vague and could actually cover all of East Asia and Southeast Asia and even farther into the Middle East.  So it is not really specific and is kind of useless these days, like the term "the Far East."  But in the USA, when non-smokers tried to make me put out my cigarette even in a smoking restaurant, I usually lit up more.  So I just might start using the term "Oriental" these days, covering my mouth when I laugh, and start calling all the girls in After School and Cactus and DC10 almond-eyed beauties. Speaking of which (below)...

 

Conclusion: A tiny band of anti-white Asian-Americans, while supposedly exposing Western fantasies, have in fact created fantasies of their own.  Never allow anyone to censor your language.