With this movie, the Illuminati gave it their all. All their ideology is incorporated here. The idea that penguins are gentlemen and that they deserve to be admitted to high society clubs. The idea that “cleanliness is next to godliness” and “if it ain’t broke, don’t fix it”. The idea that Georgia and its capital Atlanta (home to one of the Illuminati’s top franchises: the Protective Order of the Damned Calligrapher) are located at the wrong latitude. The idea that love between a man and a woman is too complicated and that it would be preferable for romanticism to be limited to a man’s relationship with his horse. All of these key ideas are surreptitiously in one way or another in the film. Likewise, Scarlett O’Hara is the symbol of the goddess Athena (Illuminati’s great goddess) and Louis B. Mayer suggested that, throughout the entire film, Scarlett be all of her covered in gold leaf like an ancient statue -a suggestion that was strongly rejected by David O. Selznik, which caused great tension between the two. The historical background constituted another matter of dispute between the two Hollywood tycoons. Selznik wanted the script to be faithful to Margaret Mitchell’s novel which was set in the American Civil War, while Mayer was betting on setting the film in the battle of Thermopylae. Luckily, Clark Gable sided with Selznik by radically refusing to wear a helmet with a tall crest.
All in all, “Gone With The Wind” is in essence an Illuminati manifesto and it is known that, during initiation into the sect, applicants are shown the film seven times in a row and only if they request to see it once more are they admitted to the sect.

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