Greatness From Greg Gutfeld

Greg Gutfeld is great.  Here is some of his greatness:

So you remember “Red Dawn,” it was that 80’s flick about American kids arming themselves against a Soviet invasion.

I’ve seen it thirteen times, mainly because I’m a huge fan of C. Thomas Howell. And I’m lonely.

But that’s another story for another time. The film has since been remade, with the producers replacing the Russian bad guys with Chinese.

but now – According to the L.A. Times, China has become such a big market for Hollywood, MGM studios have decided to replace the Chinese with North Koreans.

Yep, in a first for Hollywood: filmmakers actually digitally erased Chinese flags and symbols and replaced dialogue… so now North Korea are the invaders.

Because, with that country, there’s nothing to be gained, financially. It’s as lucrative as a Kathy Griffin porn site.

Color me unsurprised.

Hollywood may be where dreams are made, but it’s also where wimps are cultivated.

I mean, look who they chose, just seven years after 9/11. The Chinese!

How’s that for cowardice? Here real life hands you an honest-to-God adversary – radical Islam – and you choose a country that makes your tennis shoes.

Wusses.

You can read the whole thing HERE.

Video of the “Gregalogue” from Red Eye is HERE.

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3 Comments

Filed under Entertainment, The Media, The World

3 responses to “Greatness From Greg Gutfeld

  1. laura l

    Never seen Red Dawn, but hearing much about it lately. I liked Red Heat, though. Schwarzenegger and Belushi. You get to see Arnie and Gina Gershon pre-facial-alterations.

  2. Red Dawn was pretty good. I watched it long after the menace of the Soviet Union was defeated, so it may have seemed even more far fetched to me than it would have in the eighties.

  3. laura l

    Wargames was probably pretty out-there too, but a good movie. I didn’t know it then, but it strongly reflected a movie called Fail-Safe, from 1964 (http://www.imdb.com/title/tt0058083/). And it had Barry Corbin, who seems as though he should have been in both. Actually, Fail Safe had Sorrell Booke, who was better-known for Dukes of Hazzard. Yep, I’m bored.