The Wigs of Inferiority

Submitted by Ras Jahaziel

Who will heal today’s X-Slave from the long-lasting sore of SELF-CONTEMPT that prevents him from escaping slavery’s shameful legacy of inferiority? Think about this: Slave Breakers were very skilled in the art of terrorism. They were actually the first terrorists that many Africans encountered, and they frequently used the tools of RAPE and SODOMY to completely break the spirit of the African.


Ultimately the intent of the Slave-Breaker was to strip the African of his SELF ESTEEM so that he would consent to be a life-long slave.


Also think about this: Consistent use of these tools of terrorism was designed to perpetuate lack of self esteem from generation to generation. That is why today the victims of this historical rape are quite satisfied with carrying the stamp of humiliation that is embodied in their slave names (or more accurately their Rape Names.) This long lasting PSYCHOLOGICAL DAMAGE is also the reason why, in all parts of the globe, Black mothers are ashamed to let their heads be seen in public WITHOUT THE WIGS OF INFERIORITY.

17 comments

  • Ras

    Though we generally agree, some care must be taken to avoid self inflicted wounds, imposing an irrational and misbegotten canard on our women.

    On the matter of wigs, Afrikan peoples have been wearing them from the time before time, while albinoes were yet cave dwellers.

    Recall the meriad of Kemetic antiquities stolen and now in all major museums globally. These clearly show an advance hair beautification technology which our women have now rediscovered.

    And Kemet was the height of Afrikan civilization but we can trace the industrial techno-complexes far south.

    Therefore, it is a mistake to always associate that technology with a percieved need to embrace Whiteness, slave mentalities.

    Separately, even the wigs worn by court judges can be historically first located within the Kemetic judicial system.

    Afrika first, must include the presumption, unless proven otherwise, that everything you see around you was given birth, or the means to develop it, by our ancestors.

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  • “Afrika first, must include the presumption, unless proven otherwise, that everything you see around you was given birth, or the means to develop it, by our ancestors.”

    am really against buying their nasty, infested, infected wigs, especially when the dirty hair when not synthetic and just as filthy, is being sold by asian, indian and white women, to then be processed and sold to Black women…..

    .. but has since learned that the whole concept is just another weapon in their ARSENAL OF STOLEN AFRICAN ARTIFACTS…to enrich themselves at Black/African people’s expense, while being fully aware that Black people don’t even know they have these stolen items, teachings, writings, etc created by our ancestors well stored away and only break them out when they are FINANCIALLY BROKE and need to make money of our ancestor’s creations…eternal parasites in the lives of Africans.

    Pacha…more and more is being revealed….it will all come out over generations.

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  • Waru

    No. Not generations. This is the time. And we are the ones long awaited.

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  • Ahhh…my kinda talk Pacha.

    Like

  • I personally never heard of meningitis shots killing anyone, but what do i know.

    “SAO PAULO/FRANKFURT (Reuters) – Brazilian health authority Anvisa said on Wednesday that a volunteer in a clinical trial of the COVID-19 vaccine developed by AstraZeneca and Oxford University had died but added that the trial would continue.

    Oxford confirmed the plan to keep testing, saying in a statement that after careful assessment “there have been no concerns about safety of the clinical trial.”

    AstraZeneca declined to comment immediately.

    A source familiar with the matter told Reuters the trial would have been suspended if the volunteer who died had received the COVID-19 vaccine, suggesting the person was part of the control group that was given a meningitis jab.

    The Federal University of Sao Paulo, which is helping coordinate phase 3 clinical trials in Brazil, said an independent review committee had also recommended the trial continue. The university earlier confirmed the volunteer was Brazilian but gave no further personal details.”

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  • Love my hair. Have always loved my hair. Love the feel. Love the look, Have worn it in all kinds of ways, mostly natural. Have worn it as granny plaits, small Afro, huge afro, jherri curled, straightened, worn braids [once and did not like the feel of artificial hair, so within 4 weeks that was gone for ever] cornrows, dreadlocks. Never wore a wig. never felt like wearing a wig. I expect that it the tropics a wig would make my head feel hot, so never felt to buy one.

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  • Pure hogwash, too little, too late…..

    BTW, no one holds a ceremoney to remove a disgusting shit stained statue, no matter who it is, you load it on a truck and cart it off.

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  • Buju Baton tells jamaicans not to wear mask

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  • Recently I read an article about the seizure of 13 tons of human hair from China by US authorities, considering that hair is very light that is a lot of hair.

    But yuh know who are the prime consumers of this hair? Yuh know who owns the vast majority of outlets selling hair?

    One step forward, three steps back

    https://abcnews.go.com/International/us-issues-warning-companies-importing-xinjiang-china/story?id=71559507

    Liked by 1 person

  • Black people never use their brains, why would you even want to wear hair from someone’s lice infested head, silky hair has always been magnets for lice, they BREED LICE naturally….disgusting,.

    Black women should be ashamed of themselves…but no, they are ashamed of their natural, beautiful, strong hair instead….socialized to be self-hating and self-destructive….

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  • Like

  • The Barbados legal system: The laws of 1661

    Militia was considered a vital protection against foreign invasion as well as revolts by the enslaved
    By Jerome Handler
    The distinctions between servants and enslaved are well illustrated in two major laws enacted on September 27, 1661: one governed servants, the other the enslaved.
    By 1661, the economic importance of servants was diminishing as enslaved Africans and their offspring were increasingly exploited by the sugar industry. However, the colonial administration and plantocracy still wanted servants, particularly to serve in the militia.
    In an area of the world with intense competition among several European powers, the militia was considered a vital protection against foreign invasion as well as revolts by the enslaved.
    To soften the harsh conditions of their servitude, at a time when they were particularly needed, the new law afforded servants limited rights which were absent in earlier laws.
    For example, because children were often kidnapped to serve in the colonies, those under 14 years old “of the English nation, or the dominions [including Ireland] thereunto belonging” could not be landed in Barbados unless a legal document of consent or written authorisation from the parent or guardian of the child could be produced.
    Africans, of course, had no such option and slave buyers had no concern for the age of the African child — unless it had relevance to the child’s physical condition and marketability. It hardly needs emphasising that all enslaved Africans had either been kidnapped or captured in warfare.
    Muscovado sugar
    The 1661 law also specified that servants under 18 years old who arrived at the island without a contract were to serve for a maximum of seven years. Those above 18 without a contract were to serve five years; at the end of the period they were to receive 400 pounds of muscovado sugar “for their wages”.
    Married servants who migrated together on the same ship, could only be indentured as a couple and not be separated. How much this clause, as others, was observed and enforced in reality is unknown, but this was certainly not a consideration by slave traders in the acquisition and sale of captive Africans; nor was it a consideration by their purchasers in Barbados. Of the multitude of tragedies in the enslavement of Africans in their homelands, separation from their families must have been among the greatest.
    Penalties for similar or identical crimes also differed. If convicted of assaulting a master, oneyear was added to the servant’s contract, a common punishment in the English colonies for a variety of crimes.
    On the other hand, an enslaved person who assaulted “any Christian,” except in the “lawful defense” of his master/mistress, their families, and property, would be “severely whipped” for the first offence; for the second, “severely whipped, his nose slit and be burned in the face”; for the third offence “such greater corporal punishment” as the governor and council should decide.
    A servant convicted of stealing property from a master would have two years added to the indenture period, while a slave would be executed if convicted of “heinous and grievous crimes,” including “murders, burglaries & robbing in the highway.”
    The 1661 law provided a mechanism to establish if a servant’s death had been accidental or intentional. Murderers sometimes escaped detection and punishment, a capital offence, because the victim was quickly buried.
    The law was intended to prevent or inhibit such hasty burials before authorities could examine the body. On the other hand, it was not until July 1818, at the dawn of the age of emancipation, that the intentional killing of a slave was considered murder, punishable by death. For close to 200 years, then, such a homicide was treated as with the destruction of other property.
    A master, for example, who intentionally killed his own slave, was required to pay a fine to the “public treasury”; if the slave belonged to another, the murderer had to pay the owner twice the value
    of the slave in addition to a consequential fine.
    The fact that the murder of a slave was not considered a capital offence for hundreds of years quite explicitly shows how the lawmakers of Barbados, reflecting the views of white Barbadian society in general, viewed and dehumanised the life of an enslaved person. That the law was changed resulted from external pressures from Britain rather than from pressures within the island itself.
    A servant convicted of leaving his master’s property without written permission had one day added to the indenture period for every two hours away. For a similar offence, the enslaved received a “moderate whipping” – “moderate” being entirely left to the discretion of the slave owner.
    A servant attempting to leave the island by sea could receive three additional years of servitude. However, if a slave was convicted of “running away” or trying to permanently escape bondage either by sea or seeking refuge with friends or family on the island, the penalties could be quite severe, particualry for repeat offenders.
    Punishments included public execution, presumably by hanging, for repeat offenders (and certain long-term escapees), severe whipping, and branding.
    Considerable latitude
    Also, slave masters had considerable latitude in inflicting the punishments they considered appropriate. Captured runaways could be confined to plantation dungeons or placed in stocks for any period the slave master ordered. The whip was regularly used.
    Although the maximum number of lashes for particular offenses varied in the laws over the entire period of slavery, there is no indication that slave masters felt legally or otherwise constrained in their use of the whip. Certain common disciplinary measures were not legally defined but became well established in custom.
    For example, from the seventeenth century until 1826, when the practice was made illegal, slave masters, following a widespread practice in New World slave societies, placed iron collars with long projecting spikes on the necks of captured runaways and/or fettered their legs with iron chains.
    Punishments documented in the historical record could also include gibbeting and burning alive, decapitation, and castration for serious crimes, such as participation in revolts or plots. There is no evidence that similar penalties were ever imposed on servants.

    Jerome S. Handler, an historical anthropologist and archaeologist, has been conducting research on Barbados since the early 1960s.

    This was the final part in the series.

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  • I keep telling the uneducated that the local minority “whites” are descendants of the SLAVE PATROL that captured slaves for a living, then the shitheads in the parliament continued the traditions of acting as these are first class citizens, no they are not, they are low class descendants of slave catchers who had an opportunity to return to UK but refused, because they know they will never be considered anything but low class in UK, but considered 1st class citizens by the black face nobodies in Barbados’ parliament….and allowed to ROB BLACK PEOPLE.

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  • See if ya can wrap this around ya heads…

    39,400 Black people in US have died from Covid, representative of 21% of all cases, not surprising since Black people are frontline workers in every sector, from the post office and on and on….

    all the other deaths 79% are whites and others….sad that the disease is cutting a wider swath across the US….many more will die…

    on the continent of Africa, just over 40,000 have died from Covid..

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  • Proof beyond a doubt that small island fake leaders and sell outs have no clue.

    Like

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