Author Topic: Sicoms from the 1980s  (Read 2944 times)

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Offline rowsofvoices9

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Sicoms from the 1980s
« on: January 01, 2013, 11:10:44 AM »
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  • I think the moral content in T.V. programs actually started to decline in the 1970s.  Such shows as Maude come to mind.  That show openly promoted abortion.  I'm sure there were probably others too.
    My conscience compels me to make this disclaimer lest God judges me partly culpable for the errors and heresy promoted on this forum... For the record I support neither Sedevacantism or the SSPX.  I do not define myself as either a traditionalist or Novus

    Offline Renzo

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    Sicoms from the 1980s
    « Reply #1 on: January 01, 2013, 01:42:20 PM »
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  • It's a shame they don't use it for good.  
    We are true israel and israel is in bondage.  


    Offline Telesphorus

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    « Reply #2 on: January 01, 2013, 01:57:16 PM »
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  • TV and movies prepare people to accept subconsciously, sometimes decades in advance, the advance of anti-Christianity

    For example in the 1980s there was briefly a sitcom called "My two dads" - about two men who were uncertain of paternity of a teenager daughter, and so decided to raise her together after the mother was out the picture.  Homosexuality wasn't overtly involved in this bizarre premise - but in retrospect it's clear it was about preparing the mass of young children watching the TV to accept this utterly perverted concept of the family, where natural values (such as wanting to know who one's father is) do not count.

    http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/My_Two_Dads

    Offline Telesphorus

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    « Reply #3 on: January 01, 2013, 01:58:30 PM »
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  • Among popular 80s sitcoms, Family Ties was also very corrosive.

    Offline Renzo

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    « Reply #4 on: January 01, 2013, 04:07:43 PM »
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  • As far as I can tell, "Kung Fu," with David Carridine was basically a story trying to sell the belief of the inferiority of Western Culture (catholic and european), to Eastern Culture (buddhist and oriental).  When a people stop believing in themselves, it seems reasonable to conclude, they will cease to be.  

    But you know, the only story I've seen hollywood tell about "Kung Fu" is how guilty we should all feel for a European playing the role of an Oriental, in one of our television shows  :rolleyes:

     

    We are true israel and israel is in bondage.  


    Offline MrsZ

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    Sicoms from the 1980s
    « Reply #5 on: January 01, 2013, 11:18:17 PM »
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  • Anything past about 1965 - 1968 in a couple of cases is bad.
    The Following shows were all in the 1970's:

    "All in the Family"
    "The Odd Couple"
    "Laverne and Shirley"
    "Happy Days"
    "Three's Company"

    My mind's blank about the 1980's t.v. shows at the moment.  But there are tons and tons of bad movies from the late 1960's (sometimes a little earlier) all the way through the 80's and to the present day.

    We just have to remember we didn't have the internet back then and our ability to communicate about such things was limited.

    The corruption of the culture has been going on for a very long time.  I've been suprised by suggestive dialogue in films from the 30's and 40's.  Actresses and dancers were wearing immodest attire from the earliest days of film .. even after the Hayes Code was enacted.  

    Women wearing short shorts and pants were around in the 20's and 30's in film.

    It's amazing to me that that was only 20 and 30 years after women were wearing dresses that covered from neck to ankle.  

    The descent has been rapid and relentless.

    Offline clare

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    Sicoms from the 1980s
    « Reply #6 on: January 02, 2013, 03:50:42 AM »
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  • Rhoda, from the 70s.

    I watched (and I must admit quite enjoyed!) that again about 10 years ago, but I could discern an agenda. Trojan horses are like that.

    And when she and divorcé Joe Gerard wed, they vowed to stay together for "as long as we both shall love"! That turned out to be for about another series, as I recall, before they ran into difficulties!

    Offline John Grace

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    « Reply #7 on: January 02, 2013, 08:40:46 AM »
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  • A very interesting topic. A very popular programme in Ireland was 'Dallas'.

    Whilst not the 1980s, 'The Riordans' featured one character deciding to use contraception. 'The Riordans' was on Irish Television from 1965 to 1979.Before my time.

    'Glenroe' , a TV drama from 1983-2001 featured one character leaving the priesthood and marrying. Whilst another character committed adultery with his wife's niece.The actor, who played 'Miley' was the late Mick Lally, who claimed to be an atheist.
    http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Glenroe
    Quote
    Religion was featured in the programme on numerous occasions. When Miley, a devout Roman Catholic, believed his daughter, who had been critically ill with meningitis, was saved by prayer and divine intervention while Biddy, who rarely went to Mass credited their doctor with her recovery. The parish priest, Father Tim Devereaux, was upset that nobody was listening to his pastoral advice and retired to embark on a round-the-world cruise with Shirley Manning, a widow of Protestant and Jewish ancestry. One episode focused on how much money should be spent on a girl's First Communion dress.
    In the fourteenth season, Tommy McArdle, the show's producer, introduced the travellers issue, frequently in the news at the time. The storyline involved Miley and Biddy trying to evict a family of travellers who parked their trailer on the edge of the farm. The episodes depicted the attitudes of some Irish people who believed that travellers were "stupid, dirty and dishonest". When two pet rabbits disappear the community suspects the travellers must have eaten them in a stew. Another storyline involved an extramarital affair between a traveller and an upper-middle-class local woman.[2]
    The final episode of the penultimate series saw the death of main character Biddy in a road accident involving her car and a tractor. The final series dealt largely with husband Miley's coming to terms with the loss of his wife and the struggles he faced in raising their two surviving daughters.[3]


    Offline John Grace

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    Sicoms from the 1980s
    « Reply #8 on: January 02, 2013, 08:47:34 AM »
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  • Quote from: rowsofvoices9
    I think the moral content in T.V. programs actually started to decline in the 1970s.  Such shows as Maude come to mind.  That show openly promoted abortion.  I'm sure there were probably others too.


    Both 'Fair City' set in Dublin and 'Ros na Rún' set in Galway have featured abortion and everything else. They are similar type programmes to 'Eastenders' and 'Coronation Street' which are English programmes. They are quite popular in Ireland.

    'Home and Away' and 'Neighbours' set in Australia are shown also.

    Offline John Grace

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    « Reply #9 on: January 02, 2013, 08:52:14 AM »
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  • Not the 1980s but one programme that stands out is 'Walker,Texas Ranger'/Chuck Norris.

    Two other programmes that featured in Ireland were
    'Touched by an Angel' and '7th Heaven'

    Offline rowsofvoices9

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    Sicoms from the 1980s
    « Reply #10 on: January 02, 2013, 10:06:37 AM »
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  • Quote from: Telesphorus
    TV and movies prepare people to accept subconsciously, sometimes decades in advance, the advance of anti-Christianity


    Now that you mention it, not only were we being prepared subconsciously to accept the homo agenda, for decades Hollywood has been pushing shows that featured single parent households as if this was common or normal.

    My Three Sons
    The Andy Griffith Show
    Mayberry RFD
    The Courtship of Eddies Father
    The Rifleman
    Family Affair
    The Partridge Family
    Big Valley
    Gidget
    Here's Lucy
    Dr. Quinn Medicine Woman


    My conscience compels me to make this disclaimer lest God judges me partly culpable for the errors and heresy promoted on this forum... For the record I support neither Sedevacantism or the SSPX.  I do not define myself as either a traditionalist or Novus


    Offline Traditional Guy 20

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    « Reply #11 on: January 02, 2013, 11:22:11 AM »
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  • Um why does everyone always think television began to "decline" in the 1960's or 1970's. The 1950's was just as bad. :rolleyes:

    During the 1950's there were ads all supporting instant gratification, something which would play very strongly towards the hippie counterculture in the 1960's, not to mention leftist and pro-Communist messages, the Jews controlling how America saw Russia during the Cold War, and finally shows that supported strong women dominating weak men to confuse the genders.

    Offline Traditional Guy 20

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    « Reply #12 on: January 02, 2013, 11:28:55 AM »
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  • Quote from: MrsZ
    Anything past about 1965 - 1968 in a couple of cases is bad.
    The Following shows were all in the 1970's:

    "All in the Family"
    "The Odd Couple"
    "Laverne and Shirley"
    "Happy Days"
    "Three's Company"

    My mind's blank about the 1980's t.v. shows at the moment.  But there are tons and tons of bad movies from the late 1960's (sometimes a little earlier) all the way through the 80's and to the present day.

    We just have to remember we didn't have the internet back then and our ability to communicate about such things was limited.

    The corruption of the culture has been going on for a very long time.  I've been suprised by suggestive dialogue in films from the 30's and 40's.  Actresses and dancers were wearing immodest attire from the earliest days of film .. even after the Hayes Code was enacted.  

    Women wearing short shorts and pants were around in the 20's and 30's in film.

    It's amazing to me that that was only 20 and 30 years after women were wearing dresses that covered from neck to ankle.  

    The descent has been rapid and relentless.


    They didn't call the 1920's the decade of sex, booze, and jazz for no reason at all. It was a very unserious decade in which Americans tried to go outside the social norms because they could and because they were carefree. Actually World War I and World War II caused a lot of this nonsense and the cultural revolutions of the 1960's really put the nails in the coffin for the West.

    Offline Spork

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    « Reply #13 on: January 02, 2013, 04:58:23 PM »
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  • Let's not forget the subtle Marxism of "Who's the Boss?" :

    Powerful working woman who employs macho guy(former professional athlete) as her maid/nanny/governess and the libertine, sleep around grandmother.

    Both adults were single 'parents' and both children had reversed sex roles: whimpy boy, macho girl.

    Offline Telesphorus

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    « Reply #14 on: January 02, 2013, 05:02:37 PM »
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  • Quote from: Spork
    Let's not forget the subtle Marxism of "Who's the Boss?" :

    Powerful working woman who employs macho guy(former professional athlete) as her maid/nanny/governess and the libertine, sleep around grandmother.

    Both adults were single 'parents' and both children had reversed sex roles: whimpy boy, macho girl.


    Good call.

     

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