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Fur-Focused Fashion Model: Archetype of a Cretinous Subhuman

Drooling Class LectureWhat follows is a portion of a lecture I gave recently in the education department at the International Prison for the Drooling Class. The students who were required to attend my lecture are the indefinitely detained cretinous spawn of recently executed members of the aforementioned drooling class, which is defined in my syllabus as “those who seek spiritual or financial reward through the exploitation, torture, and murder of other species.”

Today, (drooling) class, we’re going to talk about a Dutch subhuman who will soon join you here at this facility. And if you all did your homework, you’ll recognize her name, Jeanine Slagter, from the story I handed out last week.

I assume everybody read the article headlined “Biography of an Amsterdam fur model: another flip-side of the anti-fur movement,” yes? Good.

Now, I’ll ask this as delicately as I can: Did any of you have trouble with the vocabulary? I’m not asking because I’m trying to remind you of the cretinism you were burdened with as a result of multigenerational inbreeding. I’m asking because some of you might not know that the word “model” can have a pejorative connotation.

In my copy of Webster’s Third New International Dictionary, Unabridged, the word can mean “one who is employed to display clothes,” and it can also refer to an “archetype.”

Now, as we can see from the photographs included with the article, Ms. Slagter is, in fact, “displaying clothes.” What’s more important for purposes of our discussion today is that by modeling the body parts of slain animals, Ms. Slagter is providing unimpeachable evidence that she is “a perfect example” — per the definition of “archetype” — of the callously arrogant subhuman who belongs to the drooling class.

For further evidence of Ms. Slagter’s cretinism, we can refer to her own words.

Describing her work for the piece, she’s quoted as saying, “It all starts with the excitement of feeling the soft fur skins on my body.”

Ask yourselves this: Assuming she understands that those “soft fur skins” were torn from the backs of other creatures, what are the chances that Ms. Slagter has a soul? Zero chance, that’s correct.

Now consider this: Despite the fact that lawmakers in the Netherlands last year banned mink farming in that country beginning in 2024, following previously enacted bans on chinchilla and fox farming, Ms. Slagter was quoted in the story as saying, “The future of fur looks good.”

Estimates put the number of mink slaughtered in the Netherlands each year at six million. Does that number remind you of anything?

Indeed, it reminds us of another holocaust — Hitler’s attempt to measure the future’s brightness in blood.

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