America’s Favorite Racist gets the fear

Posted in Culture of Lickspittle, Ted Nugent, WhiteManistan at 12:42 pm by George Smith

It was all the usual good fun for Ted Nugent when he called the President a “subhuman mongrel” for his base of crazy and rotten middle-aged guys from WhiteManistan at a gun show last month. After all, this is a man who’s made a routine of comparing Jewish people to Joseph Goebbels in the last couple weeks.

But then Ted Nugent went on the campaign trail with Texas Republican gubernatorial candidate Greg Abbot. The media interest in the Texas race refocused on his history. And the “subhuman mongrel” bit, along with his other things, are exploding in his face.

Told ya so.

This, at images.google.com, is really bad juju.

The world Google-bombed Ted Nugent and he is now inextricably linked with calling the President a “subhuman mongrel.” Everyone knows what he really wanted to say.

At the LA Times, minutes ago:

“I did cross the line. I do apologize — not necessarily to the president — but on behalf of much better men than myself,” Nugent said Friday in an interview with Ben Ferguson, a Dallas-based conservative talk radio host.

Nugent said he regretted “using the street-fighter terminology of ‘subhuman mongrel’ instead of just using more understandable language, such as ‘violator of… the Constitution…. the liar that he is.’”

As an apology, it’s small beer. As well as tortured.

Nugent has crossed the line many times. But this is the first instance in which he seems to be regretting it. If he he now feels some fear it’s only because he may realize what the media could do to him.

The mainstream media pretty much made Ted Nugent over the last two to three years. They considered him controversial, clickbait and good for views, a charismatic character.

But Ted Nugent’s soul is twisted and stained in ways most can’t imagine. He is as vile a figure as you can find in the public light in 2014 and he has never had any sense of self-control. The “subhuman mongrel” moment and his applauding audience of gun-nut riffraff are on video and it cannot be removed from the net.

The mainstream media can turn on people like Ted Nugent, as quickly as they hoisted them up. And no one will mourn the passing.

Other Republicans, famous ones, have been forced to confront Ted Nugent’s poison. Rick Perry, Rand Paul and John McCain are three who have denounced him for it, according to the Times.

Actually, this is what Rick Perry said:

“I’ve got a problem with someone calling the president a ‘mongrel.’ That is an inappropriate thing to say.”

So the subhuman part was OK, though.

This is your Republican Party. The people running the show are, as said in the lede, crazy and rotten men from WhiteManistan, the same demographic defined by Ted Nugent.

America’s favorite ranting racist is their guy!

Please proceed, Ted.


  1. Frank said,

    February 21, 2014 at 8:17 pm

    He has been rewarded for shooting off his mouth by members of his bubble. Now the bubble has popped.

    But, really, as my mother would have said, he’s the biggest nothing.

  2. George Smith said,

    February 22, 2014 at 12:35 am

    It’s worthy for all good men to confront evil when they see it, whether or not their small contribution makes a difference.

    Y’know, I got this today, twice on Facebook for republishing the link, the protest that he’s not worth listening to, that someone would wish to see less about Ted Nugent because they do not like to the documenting of unpleasant things and if there was less of such then he would just go away. This asks everyone else to endure a stupid belief that bad can be eliminated by not describing it for all to see and just being more positive in the outlook. Or, kinda “if everyone would just turn their head away and ignore it he would just disappear.” We don’t live in that world. Ted Nugent will not just go away in 2014 America because many good people think he ought to and all that is necessary is to not chronicle him. A Ted Nugent does not go away unless he is forcibly shown the door with the utmost vigor in a way that hits him hard where it hurts, his ability to make money from his spontaneous hate. And every little bit helps.

  3. Ted Jr. said,

    February 22, 2014 at 12:33 pm

    If Ted Sr wasn’t so repugnant in his opinion set, he would be a bit funny in a way. Funny in the sense of watching someone with no sense and no intellect self destruct publicly.

    I do laugh at him internally but then again he did post one of the all time conundrums in his journey to the center album…

    “Why is a carrot more orange than an orange”.

    No one should hear that at age 8 anywhere in this world or in this universe. But I had a family member who insisted on playing that at least 3 times daily for a good 6 months.

    Now it’s with a sense of bemusement that I see what Ted Sr. has devolved into. I wonder if the sub human moniker might be more self-descriptive than he is aware of.

    And being St. Philips friend might not save him either.

  4. George Smith said,

    February 23, 2014 at 11:32 am

    But I had a family member who insisted on playing that at least 3 times daily for a good 6 months

    You have my deepest sympathy.

    I asked a couple rock journalists who were in Michigan at Creem in the early-70’s if he’d actually always been like this, just without the media megaphone and people willing to reprint it. No one seemed to know although adding that he’d always been something of a fraud. Also confirmed what I’ve thought, that in the context of Texas politics he’s not much of a liability because his mere presence brings people to the rallies and, paradoxically, the base shares his “family values.” Or they think they do.