Hard Working Traditional Values With A Dash of Fun

Hard Working Traditional Values With A Dash of Fun

Monday, July 7, 2014

Critics Hate 'America' Movie. Surprised?

Rotten Tomatoes critics gave Dinesh D'Souza's new film America a rotten 12% score. That's pretty bad. Curiously, Rotten Tomatoes audiences give the movie a positive 82% rating.

That's a pretty big disconnect between the critics and the audience.

By comparison, Darren Aronofsky's Noah got a 77% critic's score and a poor 45% audience score on Rotten Tomatoes.

Michael Moore's Fahrenheit 9/11 got an even better 83% critic's score while the audience score trailed at 69%. The critics either purposefully overlooked or did not notice at least 56 factual errors noted by Free Republic.

Al Gore's An Inconvenient Truth got a 93% critic's score vs the 79% audience score. Once again the critics purposefully overlooked or did not notice at least 35 factual errors this time noted by the Science and Public Policy Institute.

D'Souza's last film, 2016: Obama's America, got a 26% critic's score while audiences gave it a 73% score. It was the most successful documentary since Moore's Fahrenheit 9/11.

It should be no surprise that the individuals who work as film critics are lacking diversity and exude intolerance. They are clearly Hollywood sycophants who are out of touch with the viewing preferences of a significant portion of the American population.

Conservative positions have long been ignored or mocked by Hollywood and as the reviews of D'Souza's films show, there is no such thing as a good conservative movie, regardless of what audiences think.

Go see D'Souza's movie and support the conservative voice in film.

P.S., My own screenplay Jihad on Hollywood, which lampooned Hollywood by having the creme of Hollywood elite captured by Islamic terrorists and put on trial had little chance of making the big screen. When has Hollywood ever made a movie that drew attention to their low morals and anti-American views? I am in the process of converting the screenplay into a novel format, but until it is ready to publish, the screenplay is available for free. Reviews are always welcome.

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