Jew Star of “Shakespeare in the Park” Trump Assassination Play Says It’s Meant to Send a Message

Andrew Anglin
Daily Stormer
June 26, 2017

Some actor as Trump as Caesar in “Shakespeare in the Park”

So maybe you thought they were going to chill-out some on the “kill the President” rhetoric after the SPLC shooting of Congressman Steve Scalise?

If you did think that, you were wrong.

Since the shooting, Johnny Depp, while dressed up as a 1995 Marilyn Manson fan, has vaguely threatened to kill President Trump.

Now, an actor from the “Shakespeare in the Park” production of Julius Caesar, wherein Caesar is played by a Trump look-alike and assassinated by blacks, has spoken out, saying in so many words that yes, the play is intended as a call for an assassination of the President.

Corey Stoll: He got killed off in House of Cards, so now he does this. Yes, of course he’s Jewish.

This “resistance” word they keep using – which used to bring up fond memories of the failed Terminator reboot with Christian Bale – is clearly meant to encourage violence. And the fact that they aren’t chilling after real violence has happened confirms the fact that they want more of it.


Actor Corey Stoll has opened up about his experience starring in the Public Theater’s controversial staging of Julius Caesar this summer, explaining that performing the play in the wake of protests and criticism was itself a form of “resistance.”

In an essay for Vulture, the 41-year-old House of Cards star, who played Marcus Brutus in the play, wrote that he initially did not know the Caesar character would be a stand-in for President Donald Trump, complete with blonde hair and business suit. The character’s resemblance to the president sparked outrage when, as happens in the Shakespeare classic, the Trump-like Caesar is brutally stabbed to death by his associates in the Senate. The controversy led two sponsors of the Public Theater, Delta Air Lines and Bank of America, to pull their funding, while hecklers interrupted the performance during its final few nights.

“The protesters never shut us down, but we had to fight each night to make sure they did not distort the story we were telling,” Stoll wrote. “At that moment, watching my castmates hold their performances together, it occurred to me that this is resistance.”

The actor wrote that he initially disapproved of the Caesar character’s resemblance to Trump, though he had “little fear of offending people” and did not believe anyone would view the play as an “endorsement of violence” against the president.

He probably disproved of it initially because it seems like this should be illegal.

But after some kike lawyer explained that it somehow isn’t, the approval began.

“Absorbed in our previews, I was unaware that we had become a target of right-wing attacks,” he wrote. “In a company meeting the Friday before our opening night, we were told that some conservative websites claimed to be outraged by the production. Threats had been made. Security was being increased. I raised my hand and asked what we should do if someone tried to stop the show. Some of my castmates laughed. Brutus was making me paranoid.”


They’re the victims of threats.


Stoll added that by the time of the final performance of the play on June 18, he had become “exhausted and nervous” due to repeated interruptions by hecklers and others audience members who rushed the stage during the assassination scene.

In this new world where art is willfully misinterpreted to score points and to distract, simply doing the work of an artist has become a political act,” he concluded.


A play where you assassinate a sitting President is a political act.

That is not a misinterpretation. It isn’t even an interpretation. It’s just a natural fact.

However, why this is legal is certainly open to interpretation.

Because I honestly don’t know.

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