America: Imagine the World Without Her 2014
زبان اصلی، دوبله فارسی و زیرنویس چسبیده بدون سانسور
آمریکا: جهان بدون او را تصور کنید:
داستانی که ایجاد شرمساری در ایالات متحده را از طریق تاریخ تجدیدنظرطلبی ، دروغ ها و حذف نهادهای آموزشی ، سازمان های سیاسی ، آلینسکی ، باراک اوباما ، هیلاری کلینتون و سایر مترقیان برای نابودی آمریکا زیر سوال می برد.
America: Imagine the World Without Her (2014):
A story that questions the shaming of the US through revisionist history, lies and omissions by educational institutions, political organizations, Alinsky, Barack Obama, Hillary Clinton and other progressives to destroy America.
Locations: Fort De Soto Park - 3500 Pinellas Bayway S., Tierra Verde, Florida, USA, Palmetto, Florida, USA
Keywords: conservatism, reenactment, nationalism, country name in title, conservative
نقل قول های فیلم
America: Imagine the World Without Her
Dinesh D'Souza: I Love America.
Elizabeth Warren: You moved your goods to market on the roads the rest of us paid for! You hired workers the rest of us paid to educate! You were safe in your factory because of police force and fire forces that the rest of us paid for! Dinesh D'Souza: Is Senator Warren right? Entrepreneurs and business owners do use public services, but so does everyone else. Let's say, a successful business owner makes four times as much as the average employee. But she also pays four times as much in taxes. Do her kids get four times more attention in public school? Does she get to drive four times as fast on the freeway? Will the fire department arrive four times faster? No. Not at all.
Dinesh D'Souza: The Revolution was a struggle for the creation of America. The Civil War was a struggle for the preservation of America. World War II was a struggle for the protection of America. Our struggle is for the restoration of America. President Reagan once said, "Ours is the only national anthem that ends with a question. Every generation must answer that question." Let us resolve to fight for America as if the outcome of the struggle depended on us alone. We cannot do anything less. This is our home.
Abraham Lincoln: [at his farewell speech] My friends, no one who is not in my situation can appreciate the feelings of sadness I have at this parting. To this place and to the kindness of these people, I owe everything. Here I have lived for a quarter of a century. To you, dear friends, I owe all that I have, all that I am. I leave now, not knowing when or whether ever I may return, with a task before me is greater than that which rested upon Washington. Without the assistance of the Almighty, who attended him, I cannot succeed. With that assistance, I cannot fail. Trusting in him who can go with me and remain with and be everywhere for good, let us confidently hope that all will yet be well. Through his care commending, as I hope that in your prayers you will commend me. I bid you an affectionate farewell.
Madame C.J. Walker: See, ladies, you don't have to define yourself by your current station in life. But only by your vision of who you become. Today you see a success. And I hear many of you say, "But, Madam Walker, I just don't have the opportunities you had." And I respond, "Really?" I was the first freeborn in my family. Orphaned at seven. Married at 14 and widowed with child by 20. I'm a woman that came from the cotton fields of the South. From there, I was promoted to the washtub. From there, I was promoted to the cook kitchen. From there, I promoted myself to the business of manufacturing hair goods and preparations. I built my own factory on my own ground. I got my start by giving myself a good start. Ladies, there is no flower-strewn path to success. And if there is, I haven't found it. If I've accomplished anything in my life, it's because I was willing to work hard. You can do something new today. And don't be too haughty. You can always go to that washtub for a seat. Dinesh D'Souza: [about Madam C.J. Walker] What a role model. So why is she left out of the history books? Because she confounds the shame narrative. She's an African American success story. In a way, she sounds like Martin Luther King. King once said, " Every man must write with his own hand the charter of his Emancipation Proclamation. We are all in this country a minority of one and how we succeed or fail depends on our efforts."
Abraham Lincoln: My friends, no one who is not in my situation can appreciate the feelings of sadness I have at this parting. To this place and to the kindess of these people, I owe everything. Here I have lived for a quarter of a century. To you, my dear friends, I owe all that I have, all that I am. I leave now, not knowing when or whether ever I may return, with a task before me that is greater than that which rested upon Washington. Without the assistance of the Almighty, who attended him, I cannot succeed. With that assistance, I cannot fail. Trusting in Him who can go with me and with you and be everywhere for good, let us confidently hope that all will yet be well. Through his care commending you, as I hope that in your prayers you will commend me. I bid you an affectionate farewell.
Steven Douglas: [during the debate with Lincoln] So if you desire Negro citizenship, if you desire to let them move into our state to settle with the white man, then by all means, support Mr. Lincoln and the black Republican party who are for Negro citizenship [crowd booing] Abraham Lincoln: The authors of that notable instrument intended to include all men. They did not intend to declare all mean equal in all respects. They did not mean to say that all were equal in color, size, intellect, moral developments or social capacity. They define with tolerable distinctness in what respects they did consider all men created equal. Equal in certain inalienable rights. Among which are life, liberty and the pursuit of happiness. They did not mean to assert the obvious untruth that all were then actually enjoying this equality. Nor yet that they were about to confer them immediately upon them. They simply meant to declare the right, so that the enforcement of it might follow as fast as circumstances should permit.
Frederick Douglass: Now, take the Constitution. According to its plain reading, I defy the presentation of a single proslavery clause in it. On the other hand, it will be found to contain principles and purposes entirely hostile to the existence of slavery. I do not despair at this country. There are forces in operation which must inevitably work the downfall of slavery.