This is an important book. If one wants to delve into the roots of political correctness, the perversion of language, and the poisoning of our perceptions of reality, then read what Lawrence Dawson says about Austrian philosopher Ludwig Wittgenstein, considered by his fellow Jews and their vassals “the greatest philosopher of the 20th century.”
Ludwig Wittgenstein was born in Vienna (1889) to one of Europe’s richest families. Due to maternal grandmothers influence he was raised a Catholic. He was a stutterer, and had difficulty communicating. He was also long confused about his sexuality. There was a deep vein of depression that ran through his family, which saw three of his brothers commit suicide at a young age. he was preoccupied with thoughts of suicide. Wittgenstein died of unknown causes in the spring of 1951 in England.
It is ironic that this man, who suffered from so much uncertainty about who he was, and had so much difficulty in connecting with people, would wind up writing a treatise that blamed language for being ineffective at relaying ideas, and making communication so problematic. Of course he composed his tome with the best of intentions, because he wanted to help the people.
Some say that Wittgenstein was a misunderstood genius, and that his work has been misinterpreted and misapplied. Even if that is the case, it is still important to examine how these intellectual ‘creatures’ with little common sense and connection with reality, wind up ‘escaping the laboratory’, and what damage they do once they are attached to other ideologies like socialism and communism.
Similar to the infamous Frankfurt School, whose leftist/progressive ideas now permeate American academics, a group known as the ‘Vienna Circle’, which Wittengenstein was a peripheral member of, escaped from Europe to seek asylum from the Nazis, only to bring their contagions with them to their new homelands.
(left, Wittgenstein is an example of the crazed maniacs Illuminati anoint as prophets)
Dawson gives many examples of how “Wittgensteinianism” has played a role in the corruption of language, and the obscuring of fact and reality, regarding the ‘clients of oppression’ such as women, blacks, homosexuals, etc. He also examines how scientific thought and research (bogus global warming theories) has been polluted as well.
“The Death of Reality”, documents that a politically-inspired unreality has been imposed on American culture. The political progressive left has substituted ideologically generated beliefs in the place of reality-based conclusions. These beliefs are increasingly immunized from correction. Wittgenstein’s theories ‘prove’ reality is a mere opinion, and not factually based.
The book argues that the left has taken on a totalitarian character based on its complete domination of the national mainstream media and the American university system. Control over information and knowledge has given them the power to enforce political unrealities in the areas of the environment, race, gender, sexual proclivities, and even science. This book aids the reader in recognizing the absurdities of modern ‘group think’, and to focus on facts in this age of confusion.