Read the way Sam Hamm describes Gotham City, the very city Bruce Wayne is willing to protect by donning a cape and cowl, attempting to take back from the criminals and the thugs:
The city of Tomorrow: stark angles, creeping shadows,Is this Gotham City Hamm is describing or is this Marilyn Mosby's Baltimore? Mosby, the current "it" girl at Vogue (courtesy of a lavish photo shoot by Annie Leibovitz), is the individual behind the emboldening of the growing #BlackLivesMatter movement in America: culminating in the incredible BET Awards Show performance by Kendrick Lamar atop police cars rapping about the killing of police.
dense, crowded, airless, a random tangle of steel and
concrete, self-generating, almost subterranean in its
aspect... as if hell had erupted through the sidewalks and
kept on growing.
Marilyn Mosby's Vogue photo-shoot... no, this is not The Onion...
Yes, this actually happened.
In a summer when a movie glorifying the Niggaz Wit Attitudes (NWA) will be released, and the Nation Of Islam (NOI) is planning a 20th anniversary Million Man March on Washington D.C. - complete with the mysterious #JusticeOrElse hashtag - one is left wondering what type of hell is potentially about to be unleashed on the country.
|The real Marilyn Mosby (filtered through the SBPDL prism from this photo): a Morlock personified - courtesy of the 2002 The Time Machine movie - prepared to capture an Eloi|
And this time, the opening salvos might be videotaped. [After Freddie Gray death, cop-watchers film police to prevent misconduct, Baltimore Sun, June 28, 2015]:
On a sultry West Baltimore night, six police officers walked down a concrete courtyard of Gilmor Homes — while self-styled "cop-watcher" David Whitt held up his camera and pushed the record button.
One officer confronted him, asking, "Do you have I.D.?" "Am I being detained?" Whitt shot back. As the heated confrontation continued, the officer took out a cellphone camera, held it up to Whitt and repeated, "Do you have I.D.? Do you live here? Because if not, you're trespassing."
After Whitt responded, saying he had a right to film police, the officer walked away, telling him, "Thank you for putting my safety at risk. I appreciate it. You're also putting your safety at risk by following me."
The scene illustrates the tension-filled encounters playing out in Baltimore and across the nation, as camera-toting residents seek to document examples of police brutality or other misconduct.
Activists like Whitt, who is from Ferguson, Mo., the scene of unrest last year, are linking with residents in Baltimore, Charleston, S.C., and other cities to create a network that can expose problems with lightning speed through social media. Among those who have signed on is Kevin Moore, who gained nationwide attention in April for capturing the arrest of Freddie Gray on a cellphone video.
In the aftermath of Gray's death, Moore created WeCopwatch Baltimore and has accumulated dozens of hours of police footage and begun "Know your Rights" discussions with fellow residents of West Baltimore.Hell has erupted through the sidewalks, taken control of most of modern America and continues its metastasizing into something unimaginable.
And the Eloi (white Americans, as perfectly described by the late Lawrence Auster) sit back and watch the Morlocks keep dominating.