More than a movie, it is a well-executed collection of gags, winking at the depressing internalized neorealism that along with Italian-style comedy is the only "myth" built in our country since the postwar period.
Wokeism is the latest manifestation of the ideological hatred for the past and tradition, mixing Maoism and deconstructionism into an irrational mixture that can be fought only if the weapons of dialectics are joined by those of the most positive sentiments.
The film about Salvatore Todaro, legendary Italian submarine commander during World War II, has arrived in theaters. A story that even among many flaws tells a historical truth that has been kept silent for too long: the Italians were indeed heroes and the good people.
The impressive increase in sexual dysfunction and decreased desire in young males appears to be related to an ever-growing use of online porn, starting with the emergence of YouTube on the Internet.
In his book, General Vannacci does not play catch-up, but moves to strike at progressive ideology. A strategy that keeps pressure on wokeism and puts it on the defensive for the first time in many years (at least in Italy). A role it has never had to sustain so far and that can seriously undermine it.
Vannacci's book is the first step and shows that there is a hunger for reading in the Right. And there have always been books, just that the public never noticed. So here are 12 more texts to delve into. 12 books by living Italian authors that march divided and strike united with the General's.
The survival horror "Bird Box Barcelona" distributed by Netflix is suitable for a Catholic slant. An oddball in the woke programming of the California-based TV entertainment battleship, where LGBT, immigrant and anti-Christian themes dominate.
Vannacci can be compared to a prophet called to stand against the dissolution of Western values and bring back the principles of the forgotten majority. His unfettered thinking can arouse the conscience of the people and rescue them from undemocratic and dictatorial enslavement.
Roberto Vannacci's book is bound to displease everyone but should be read out of a stubborn need to defend the right to free speech and as a vademecum for being clear about some fundamental concepts in political debate.