The Battle of Hastings in 1066 was reality's inability to worship Hollywood

Social IssuesPhilosophy

  • Author Thomas Cullen
  • Published July 11, 2018
  • Word count 470

The opposite, of Hollywood being the means to protect the Battle of Hastings is British history being the means to end Hollywood – and British history being a weapon against Hollywood is the past being a weapon against the modern.

A past that’s a weapon, against the modern is a weapon that’s a modern against the modern; a weapon that’s a modern against the modern is a weapon that’s a modern for the past.

A weapon that’s modern, for the past, is a non-weapon that’s the past for the past. A non-weapon is a unification, and thus, a unification that’s the past for the past is separation that’s the modern for the past – so what’s a separation that’s the past for the past?

A separation is a lack of power. The past is less than the present, and so the past is also a lack of power. A lack of power that’s the lack of power for the lack of power is a power that’s the lack of power for power – a power that’s the lack of power for power is a power that’s against itself for itself.

A power that’s against itself for itself is a lack of power – or an origin of reality – that’s for itself so that it can one day be against itself; in other words, when reality creates Hollywood in Los Angeles in order to make sure that nothing stops the Battle of Hastings from happening, the actuality is that the history of reality is supporting itself so that it can then betray itself further down the line.

The Battle of Hastings took place in 1066; so in actuality, in 1066 reality was loyal to itself but only on the basis that reality promised itself to create Hollywood later on in history – which makes Hollywood and the entire history of Hollywood movies and cinema into a planned betrayal against the Battle of Hastings (and it makes the Battle of Hastings into an accidental support for Hollywood).

To be absolutely clear: the Battle of Hastings, in 1066 was reality trying to worship Hollywood, but obviously failing to do so.

Hollywood is a logical source of worship. Movie stars, screenwriting, press junkets, etc: it’s obvious why reality wants to worship Hollywood, but then reality has to be patient – the Battle of Hastings perhaps represents this inability to be patient.

In a general context, what I’m trying to get across is that conflict, and war and illness (including natural illness like cancer) can all be forms of when reality tries to worship things, but lacks the actual ability to do so.

The Battle of Hastings, in 1066 was the result of reality trying to worship Hollywood before it had the actual ability to worship Hollywood

Would like all planets in the universe to go to war with the Iraq War, over the right to be a mother or father to Talitha Bateman

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