Producer / Actor Mel Gibson
By Jewish Propaganda Leaders, Media Moguls, Hollywood
ABE FOXMAN OF ADL CLAIMED AMERICANS WOULD KILL AND/OR BEAT UP JEWS
IF GIBSON'S AWARD WINNING MOVIE ON THE PASSION OF CHRIST WAS SHOWN IN THEATERS
GIBSON WAS ARRESTED BY A RARE JEWISH POLICEMAN
WHO STARTED ANOTHER ANTI-GIBSON NEWS POGRAM
AT THE BEGINNING OF GIBSON'S FANTASTIC APOCOLYTICA FILM
Already discredited for their theatrics, Jewish anti-Semitic
screamers attack Mel Gibson, hoping to destroy his Hollywood film career.
Outrageous predictions that Americans would begin terrorizing Jews were shouted
loudly by Semitic loud-mouths like Abe Foxman, the over-paid leader of the
anti-Free Speech ADL which is attempting to destroy first amendment rights for
non-Jews and is lobbying American law-makers to make certain statements covered
by the Constitution as illegal hate speech.
The question has been asked, who is really expressing hate
speech here, the Jews themselves or honest Americans who don't care one hoot
about the ADL's views but are just trying to honestly communicate their personal
The winner so far in this has been Mel Gibson whose films
continue to be successful despite the hate spewed against him by Jewish
propaganda machine leaders.
MOVIE TRAILER FOR GIBON'S PASSION OF THE CHRIST MOVIE
THE JEWRY HATE COMMITTEES INTOLERANTLY DEFAMED GIBSON'S CHRISTIAN BIBLICAL VIEWS
CLAIMING THIS MOVIE WOULD MAKE AMERICANS HATE JEWS WHICH NEVER HAPPENED
THE SCOURGING OF CHRIST
FOXMAN SAID THIS SCENE WAS ANTI-SEMITIC
FOR FILMING WHAT THE BIBLE HISTORY RELATED
Actor and director Mel Gibson, currently under fire by the entire
mainstream media for alleged misdoings, just happens to be the very best
man in Hollywood fighting tyranny with such outstanding works as
Braveheart, The Passion of the Christ and Apocalypto — all of them
examples of how storytelling at its core signifies both the story itself
and an allegory of the age-old, everlasting struggle of freedom-loving
people against the darkening clouds of tyranny.
The mainstream media meanwhile is abuzz with voices denouncing Mel
Gibson. Self-declared “voice of the left” Arianna Huffington today even argued
for a revival of non-existent “Hollywood values” and for Gibson to be
burned at the stake:
“(…) Now is the time”, screams Huffington, “for Hollywood to show
what those values really are by making Gibson pay the price for his
bigotry and intolerance.”
Just like in the days of J. Edgar Hoover, when every important person
both inside and outside Hollywood had the dubious honor of reserved
blackmail-space in the FBI-director’s desk, the arrows have now been
directed at Gibson, not for anything he might have done mind you, but
rather with the aim of stopping the man from capturing audiences around
the world with any more influential films about freedom versus tyranny.
In other words: the current “controversy” serves to hinder the filmmaker
from doing his job. In an age where many filmmakers, sniffing it up in
the bathroom, are instruments for the New World Order by producing
predictive programming to audiences everywhere, the crusade launched
against Gibson should raise all thinking people’s eyebrows.
Remember the Playboy-interview
from July of 1995, where Gibson identified the power behind
the throne with stunning accuracy. With the conversation turning towards
then-president of the United States, Bill Clinton, Gibson suggested that
he was obviously groomed for the job early on in his career.
“Do you really believe that?”, asked the surprised interviewer (which
he shouldn’t be), to which Gibson replied:
“I really believe that. He was a
Rhodes scholar, right? Just like Bob Hawke. Do you know what a Rhodes
scholar is? Cecil Rhodes established the Rhodes scholarship for those
young men and women who want to strive for a new world order. Have you
heard that before? George Bush? CIA? Really, it’s Marxism, but it just
doesn’t call itself that. Karl had the right idea, but he was too
forward about saying what it was. Get power but don’t admit to it. Do it
by stealth. There’s a whole trend of Rhodes scholars who will be
politicians around the world.”
Flabbergasted by his words, the interviewer retreaded to the mantra
of the numb and the ignorant when confronted with a sudden outburst of
“This certainly sounds like a paranoid sense of world history. You
must be quite an assassination buff.”
Gibson: “Oh, f***. A lot of these guys pulled a boner.
There’s something to do with the
Federal Reserve that Lincoln did, Kennedy did and Reagan tried. I can’t
remember what it was, my dad told me about it. Everyone who did this
particular thing that would have fixed the economy got undone. Anyway,
I’ll end up dead if I keep talking s***.”
Not dead, thank God. Although the New World Order is pulling all the
stops to make sure his career will be.
Gibson was born in
Peekskill, New York, the sixth of 11 children, and the second son of
Hutton Gibson and
Anne Patricia (née Reilly, died 1990).
His paternal grandmother was the Australian opera soprano,
Eva Mylott (1875–1920).
One of Gibson's younger brothers,
is also an actor. Gibson's first name comes from
Saint Mel, fifth-century Irish saint, and founder of Gibson's mother's
Ardagh, while his second name,
is also shared by an Irish saint
and is the name of the parish in
County Longford where
Gibson's mother was born and raised. Because of his mother, Gibson holds dual
Irish and American citizenship.
While a student at
NIDA, Gibson made his film debut in the 1977 film Summer City, for
which he was paid $400.
Gibson then played the title character in the film Mad Max (1979). He was
paid $15000 for this role.
Shortly after making the film he did a season with the
South Australian Theatre Company. During this period he shared a $30 a week
Adelaide with his future wife Robyn. After Mad Max Gibson also played
a mentally slow youth in the film Tim.
Mel Gibson has credited his directors, particularly
George Miller, Peter Weir,
and Richard Donner,
with teaching him the craft of filmmaking and influencing him as a director.
According to Robert
Downey, Jr., studio executives encouraged Gibson in 1989 to try directing,
an idea he rebuffed at the time.
Gibson made his directorial debut in 1993 with The Man Without a
Face, followed two years later by Braveheart, which
earned Gibson the
Award for Best Director. Gibson had long planned to direct a remake of
Fahrenheit 451, but in 1999 the project was indefinitely postponed
because of scheduling conflicts.
Gibson was scheduled to direct
Robert Downey, Jr.
in a Los Angeles stage production of Hamlet in January 2001,
but Downey's drug relapse ended the project.
In 2002, while promoting We Were Soldiers
Signs to the press, Gibson mentioned that he was planning to pare back
on acting and return to directing.
In September 2002, Gibson announced that he would direct a film called
The Passion in
Aramaic and Latin with no
subtitles because he hoped to "transcend language barriers with filmic
In 2004, he released the controversial film The Passion of
the Christ, with subtitles, which he co-wrote, co-produced, and
directed. The film went on to become the highest grossing rated R film of all
time with $370,782,930 in U.S. box office sales.
Gibson directed a few episodes of Complete Savages
ABC network. In 2006, he directed the action-adventure film Apocalypto, his second
film to feature sparse dialogue in a non-English language.
Gibson got his breakthrough role as the leather-clad post-apocalyptic
George Miller's Mad Max.
The independently financed blockbuster helped to make him an international star
everywhere but in the United States, where the actors' Australian accents were
dubbed with American accents.
The original film spawned two sequels: Mad Max 2 (known in
North America as The Road Warrior), and
Mad Max 3 (known in North America as Mad Max Beyond Thunderdome).
A fourth movie,
Mad Max 4: Fury Road, is in development, but both Gibson and
George Miller have indicated that the starring role would go to a younger
Gibson played a naïve but ambitious journalist opposite
Sigourney Weaver and
Linda Hunt in
Peter Weir’s atmospheric
1982 film The Year
of Living Dangerously, based on the novel of the same name by
The movie was both a critical and commercial success, and the upcoming
Australian actor was heavily marketed by
studio. In his review of the film, Vincent Canby of the
New York Times wrote, "If this film doesn't make an international star of
Mr. Gibson, then nothing will. He possesses both the necessary talent and the
According to John Hiscock of
The Daily Telegraph,
the film did, indeed, establish Gibson as an international talent.
Gibson was initially reluctant to accept the role of Guy Hamilton. "I didn't
necessarily see my role as a great challenge. My character was, like the film
suggests, a puppet. And I went with that. It wasn't some star thing, even though
they advertised it that way."
Gibson saw some similarities between himself and the character of Guy. "He's not
a silver-tongued devil. He's kind of immature and he has some rough edges and I
guess you could say the same for me."
Gibson has cited this screen performance as his personal favorite.[when?]
Mel Gibson directed, produced, and starred in Braveheart, an epic
telling of the legend of Sir
William Wallace, a
13th century Scottish patriot. Gibson received two
Best Director and
Best Picture for his second directorial effort. In winning the Academy Award
for Best Director, Gibson became only the sixth actor-turned-filmmaker to do so.Braveheart
influenced the Scottish nationalist movement and helped to revive the film genre
of the historical epic. The
Stirling Bridge sequence in Braveheart is
considered by critics to be one of the all-time best directed battle scenes.
Gibson directed, produced, co-wrote, and self-funded the 2004 film The Passion of
the Christ, which chronicled the
passion and death of Jesus Christ. The cast spoke the languages of
Aramaic, Latin, and
Hebrew. Although Gibson originally announced his intention to release the
film without subtitles; he relented on this point for theatrical exhibition. The
highly controversial film sparked divergent reviews, ranging from high praise to
criticism of the violence and charges of antisemitism. Gibson also sparked
controversy with his statements regarding New York Times writer
Frank Rich, "I want to
kill him. I want his intestines on a stick.... I want to kill his dog" in
response to Rich's suggestion that the film could fuel antisemitism.
The movie grossed
US$611,899,420 worldwide and $370,782,930 in the US alone,
surpassing any motion picture starring Gibson.
In US box offices, it became the eighth (at the time) highest-grossing film in
and the highest-grossing
rated R film of all time.
The film was nominated for three
and won the
People's Choice Award for Favorite Dramatic Motion Picture.
Gibson has dismissed the rumors that he is considering directing a film about
Vasco Núñez de Balboa.
Asked in September 2007 if he planned to return to acting and specifically to
action roles, Gibson said: "I think I’m too old for that, but you never know. I
just like telling stories. Entertainment is valid and I guess I’ll probably do
it again before it's over. You know, do something that people won’t get mad with
In 2005, the film Sam and George was announced as the seventh
collaboration between director
Richard Donner and
Gibson. In February 2009, Donner said that this
Paramount project was “dead,”
but that he and Gibson were planning another film based on an original script by
Brian Helgeland for
production in fall 2009.
It was reported, in 2009, that Gibson would star in
The Beaver, a film directed by former Maverick co-star,
He has also expressed an intention to direct a movie set during the
Viking Age, starring
The as-yet untitled film, like The Passion of the Christ and
Apocalypto, will feature dialogue in period languages.
However, some sources have speculated that DiCaprio might opt out of the
In June 2010, Gibson was in
filming scenes for another movie, tentatively titled How I Spent My Summer
Vacation, about a career criminal put in a tough prison in Mexico.
In October 2010, it was reported that Gibson would have a small role in The Hangover: Part
but he was removed from the film after the cast and crew objected to his
After 26 years of marriage, the couple separated in August 2006.
Nearly three years after the separation began, Robyn filed for divorce on April
13, 2009, citing irreconcilable differences. In a joint statement, the Gibsons
declared, "Throughout our marriage and separation we have always strived to
maintain the privacy and integrity of our family and will continue to do so."
The divorce filing followed the March 2009 release of photographs appearing to
show him on a beach embracing another woman.
On April 28, 2009, Gibson made a red carpet appearance with
a Russianpianist and an artist on
Gibson's record label. Grigorieva has a son (born 1997) with actor
Grigorieva gave birth to Gibson's daughter Lucia on October 30, 2009.
In April 2010, it was made public that Gibson and Grigorieva had split.
On June 21, 2010, Grigorieva filed a restraining order against Gibson to keep
him away from her and their child. The restraining order was modified the next
day regarding Gibson's contact with their child.
Gibson obtained a restraining order against Grigorieva on June 25, 2010.
In response to claims by Grigorieva that an incident of domestic violence
occurred in January 2010, the Los Angeles County Sheriff’s Department launched a
domestic violence investigation in July 2010.
Gibson is a property investor, with multiple properties in
Malibu, California, several locations in
Costa Rica, a private
island in Fiji and properties in
In December 2004, Gibson sold his 300-acre (1.2 km2) Australian farm
Kiewa Valley for $6 million.
Also in December 2004, Gibson purchased
Mago Island in Fiji from
of Japan for $15 million. Descendants of the original native inhabitants of
Mago, who were displaced in the 1860s, have protested the purchase. Gibson
stated it was his intention to retain the pristine environment of the
In early 2005, he sold his 45,000-acre (180 km2)
Montana ranch to a neighbor.
In April 2007 he purchased a 400-acre (1.6 km2) ranch in
Costa Rica for $26
million, and in July 2007 he sold his 76-acre (310,000 m2) Tudor
estate in Connecticut
(which he purchased in 1994 for $9 million) for $40 million to an unnamed buyer.
Also that month, he sold a
Malibu property for $30 million that he had purchased for $24 million two
In 2008, he purchased the
Malibu home of David
Duchovny and Téa Leoni.
Gibson was raised a
When asked about the Catholic doctrine of "Extra
Ecclesiam nulla salus", Gibson replied, "There is no salvation for those
outside the Church ... I believe it. Put it this way. My wife is a saint. She's
a much better person than I am. Honestly. She's... Episcopalian, Church of
England. She prays, she believes in God, she knows Jesus, she believes in that
stuff. And it's just not fair if she doesn't make it, she's better than I am.
But that is a pronouncement from the chair. I go with it."
When he was asked whether
John 14:6 is an intolerant position, he said that "through the
merits of Jesus' sacrifice... even people who don't know Jesus are able to
be saved, but through him."
Acquaintance Father William
Fulco has said that Gibson denies neither the
Gibson told Diane Sawyer
that he believes non-Catholics and non-Christians can go to heaven.
Gibson's traditionalist Catholic beliefs have been the target of criticism,
especially during the controversy over his film The Passion of the Christ.
Gibson stated in the Diane Sawyer interview that he feels that his "human rights
were violated" by the often vitriolic attacks on his person, his family, and his
religious beliefs which were sparked by The Passion.
Gibson has been described as “ultraconservative”.
In a July 1995 interview with Playboy magazine, Gibson
said President Bill Clinton
was a "low-level opportunist" and someone was "telling him what to do". He said
that the Rhodes
Scholarship was established for young men and women who want to strive for a
world order" and this was a campaign for Marxism.
Gibson later backed away from such conspiracy theories saying, "It was like:
'Hey, tell us a conspiracy'... so I laid out this thing, and suddenly, it was
like I was talking the gospel truth, espousing all this political shit like I
believed in it."
In the same 1995 Playboy interview, Gibson argued that men and women are
unequal as a reason against women priests.
In July 2010, it was alleged that Gibson had been recorded during a phone
call with Oksana Grigorieva suggesting that if she got "raped
by a pack of
niggers," she would be to blame.
Gibson was barred from coming near Grigorieva or her daughter due to a
The Los Angeles County Sheriff’s Department has launched a domestic violence
investigation against Gibson.
Gibson's estranged wife, Robyn Gibson, has filed a court statement declaring
that she never experienced any abuse from Gibson,
forensic experts have questioned the validity of some of the tapes.
In March 2011, Mel Gibson agreed to plead guilty to a misdemeanor battery
On July 8, 2010, Gibson was alleged to have made a racial slur against
Latinos using the term "wetbacks"
as he suggested turning in one of his employees to immigration authorities.
On July 9, 2010, some audio recordings alleged to be of Gibson were posted on
The same day Gibson was dropped by his agency, William Morris Endeavor.
The July 2010 reports of voice-mail recordings also included alleged racist
African-Americans, with Gibson using the word "niggers".
Civil rights activists commented that Gibson had shown patterns of racism,
sexism and anti-Semitism and called for a boycott of Gibson's movies.
In December 2010, Winona
Ryder claimed in an interview with
GQ magazine that at a party in 1995, Gibson made "a really horrible gay
joke", and then attacked her as "an oven-dodger" — a comment which at the time
she did not understand.
Gibson's 2004 film The Passion of the Christ sparked a fierce debate
over alleged anti-semitic imagery and overtones. Gibson denied that the film was
anti-semitic, but critics remained divided. Some agreed that the film was
consistent with the
Gospels and traditional Catholic teachings, while others argued that it
reflected a selective reading of the Gospels.
Gibson has said that he started drinking at the age of thirteen.
In a 2002 interview about his time at
NIDA, Gibson said, "I had really good highs but some very low lows. I found
out recently I'm
Gibson was banned from driving in Ontario for three months in 1984, after
rear-ending a car in Toronto while under the influence of alcohol.
He retreated to his Australian farm for over a year to recover, but he continued
to struggle with drinking. Despite this problem, Gibson gained a reputation in
Hollywood for professionalism and punctuality such that Lethal Weapon 2
director Richard Donner
was shocked when Gibson confided that he was drinking five pints of beer for
Reflecting in 2003 and 2004, Gibson said that despair in his mid-30s led him to
contemplate suicide, and he meditated on Christ's Passion to heal his wounds.
He took more time off acting in 1991 and sought professional help.
That year, Gibson's attorneys were unsuccessful at blocking the
Sunday Mirror from publishing what Gibson shared at
needed] In 1992, Gibson provided financial support to Hollywood's
Recovery Center, saying, "Alcoholism is something that runs in my family. It's
something that's close to me. People do come back from it, and it's a miracle."
On July 28, 2006, Gibson was arrested for
the influence (DUI) while speeding in his vehicle with an open container of
alcohol. A leaked report revealed that during Gibson's July 28, 2006 arrest for
driving under the influence he made anti-semitic remarks to arresting officer
James Mee, who is Jewish, saying "Fucking Jews...the Jews are responsible for
all the wars in the world."
Gibson issued two apologies for the incident through his publicist,
and in a later interview with Diane Sawyer, he affirmed the accuracy of the
He admitted to making anti-semitic remarks during his arrest and apologized for
his "despicable" behavior, saying the comments were "blurted out in a moment of
and asked to meet with Jewish leaders to help him "discern the appropriate path
After Gibson's arrest, his publicist said he had entered a recovery program to
battle alcoholism. On August 17, 2006, Gibson pleaded no contest to a
misdemeanor drunken-driving charge and was sentenced to three years on
He was ordered to attend self-help meetings five times a week for four and a
half months and three times a week for the remainder of the first year of his
probation. He was also ordered to attend a First Offenders Program, was fined
$1,300, and his license was restricted for 90 days.
At a May 2007 progress hearing, Gibson was praised for his compliance with
the terms of his probation and his extensive participation in a self-help
program beyond what was required.
Gibson has a reputation for practical jokes, puns,
Stooge-inspired physical comedy, and doing outrageous things to shock
people. As a director he sometimes breaks the tension on set by having his
actors perform serious scenes wearing a red clown nose.Helena Bonham Carter,
who appeared alongside him in
Hamlet, said of him, "He has a very basic sense of humor. It's a bit
lavatorial and not very sophisticated."
During the filming of Hamlet, Gibson would relieve pressure on the set by
mooning the cast and crew,
directly following a serious scene.
In addition to inserting several homages to the
Three Stooges in his Lethal Weapon
movies, Gibson produced a 2000 television movie about the comedy group which
starred Michael Chiklis
as Curly Howard. As a
needed], Gibson inserted a single frame of himself smoking a
cigarette into the 2005 teaser trailer of Apocalypto.
Gibson at the Christmas party for charity Mending Kids in 2007. His
former wife Robyn is president of the charity.
Gibson and his former wife have contributed a substantial amount of money to
various charities, one of which is Healing the Children. According to Cris
Embleton, one of the founders, the Gibsons gave millions to provide lifesaving
medical treatment to needy children worldwide.
They also supported the restoration of
and gave millions of dollars to NIDA.
Gibson donated $500,000 to the
Mirador Basin Project to protect the last tract of virgin rain forest in
Central America and to fund archeological excavations in the "cradle of Mayan
In July 2007, Gibson again visited Central America to make arrangements for
donations to the indigenous population. Gibson met with
President Óscar Arias to
discuss how to "channel the funds."
During the same month, Gibson pledged to give financial assistance to a
Malaysian company named Green Rubber Global for a tire recycling factory located
in Gallup, New Mexico.
While on a business trip to Singapore in September 2007, Gibson donated to a
local charity for children with chronic and terminal illnesses.
Gibson's acting career began in 1976, with a role on the Australian
television series The
Sullivans and has continued for 34 years. In his career, Gibson has
appeared in 43 films, including the Mad Max and Lethal Weapon film
series. In addition to acting, Gibson has also directed four films, including
Braveheart and The Passion of the Christ; produced 11 films; and
written two films. Films either starring or directed by Mel Gibson have earned
$2.5 billion, in the United States alone.
Gibson's filmography includes
television films, and
Galloway, Stephen. The Hollywood Reporter. October 30, 1995. "It
was a definite decision to make a protest against the nuclear tests",
said Gibson, who is mad at French President Jacques Chirac for deciding
to detonate some bombs in the Pacific.
ab Wockner, Rex.
"Mel Gibson, Circa 1992, "Refuses to Apologize to Gays"."San
Francisco Bay Times. August 17, 2006. Quote: Asked what he thought
of gay people, he said, "They take it up the ass." Gibson then proceeded
to point at his posterior and said: "This is only for taking a shit."
When reminded that he had worked closely with gay people at drama
school, Gibson said, "They were good people, kind, I like them. But
their thing is not my thing." When the interviewer asked if Gibson was
afraid that people would think he is gay because he's an actor, Gibson
replied, "Do I sound like a homosexual? Do I talk like them? Do I move
like them? What happens is when you're an actor, they stick that label
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