The Futility Of The Egyptian Mummy March Save for later Reblog
There’s something weird about Ancient Egypt that makes it very appealing to White people. I don’t know why, even I like Ancient Egypt. There’s just something romantic about it, even if it was most famous for turning people into human time capsules in gruesome medical procedures and today is a crime-ridden brown shithole.
I also never understood the concept of “Mummy Curses” in movies and such. “We’re going to curse this guy we don’t like and if anyone ever digs him up in the future, he will have godlike powers and destroy the Earth! Haha got ’em!”
Pretty stupid “curse” if you ask me.
Anyway, in Cairo the other day, the Egyptians had a big and cool-looking parade as they moved 21 mummies to some new location.
In recent years, there has been much whining about them exhuming these mummies and artifacts. I suspect the reason for this has little to do with “respect for the dead” and more to do with “how dare you remember and idolize your ancestors and ancient culture, goy!” than anything.
The main reason the Egyptians put on this big display, apparently, was in the hope of “revitalizing tourist interest”.
I’m afraid that’s a futile effort. It’s mostly White people from Europe and maybe Turkroaches who would form most of Egypt’s tourists. Most of us aren’t really allowed outside much and certainly not to associate with other people and won’t be able to travel to Egypt without gene therapy anyway. Even the ones who get the gene therapy probably won’t be able to afford it. All of these third-world places (Greece, Egypt, etc.) who rely on tourism as pretty much the basis of their entire economies are cursed like a mummy, but unlike a mummy, they won’t be resurrected with godlike powers.
Still though, much like women who are still shaving and buying makeup — I admire their optimism.
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