Norm MacDonald was the greatest living comedian until he died this week at the age of 61.
The former Saturday Night Live cast member fought a 9 year battle with cancer, which had apparently been keep private.
Through the 1990s, MacDonald hosted the Weekend Update on SNL, which he referred to as “the fake news.” It kept alive a show that was struggling otherwise. As a kid, I would make a point to watch the show just for Norm’s news segment.
Here’s a jokes montage.
He played various other characters on the show, including doing Burt Reynolds on Jeopardy.
MacDonald was fired by the Jew Lorne Michaels because he refused to stop calling OJ Simpson a murderer. Apparently, Michaels believed it was important to try to trick the goyim into believing OJ was innocent.
Here’s a montage of OJ jokes.
After MacDonald was fired from SNL, he was effectively blacklisted by the Jews. He was not a great film actor (though he tried a few times), but he would have been the perfect candidate to replace David Letterman or Jay Leno. He had a switchblade wit, and would have brought great ratings to a late night talk show.
Along with the OJ thing, MacDonald was generally right-wing, something that came out a lot in his later years, when he didn’t have anything to lose.
He would regularly make Holocaust jokes on his Netflix show.
He would also talk regularly about God and Christianity, often in a more serious way.
He spoke very directly about his faith to the Jew Larry King, and denied science. This was before the coronavirus hoax, when many began to deny science.
Here’s a compilation of Norm talking about God, which is very good.
That compilation contains the infamous clip of Norm telling the Jew King that he has a “God-shaped hole in his heart.”
Norm had a long-running hatred for the aggressive atheist Jew Bill Maher. He’s a compilation of him criticizing Maher.
This tweet, which seems to have been deleted by Jews, shows that this man was funny because he understood the nature of the reality we live in.
It requires that kind of deep understanding of the world to be funny.
Here’s a standup routine he did when I was a kid.
Here’s a more recent one.
Here’s a “100 minutes of the best Norm” collection.
There’s of course a lot more on YouTube. I recommend people check it out. It will make you laugh and it might make you not feel so alone, as you might find, as I have, sympathy in his manner of thinking.
It is deeply sad that the Jews prevented MacDonald from having the career he deserved. The world would be a very different place is Norm had been allowed to play the prominent role in the culture that Stephen Colbert presently plays.
The most important lesson that you can learn here is that our society prevents people from becoming all that they could become in a society that nurtured talent instead of squelched it.
I think often about the opportunities that have been robbed from me and so many other talented people that I know, and Norm is the person I think of often, right along Sam Hyde. In a serious country, where a meritocracy existed, and those with the skills to succeed were allowed to succeed, Sam would be the producer of many highly rated comedy shows and be a regular guest on Late Night with Norm MacDonald.
I think it’s also very fair to suppose that Norm’s early death was a result of the fact that he was prevented from taking the role he deserved in our culture by these Jews, while people like Colbert and the Jimmies run the talk shows.
This is truly an evil society, which hates and destroys creativity.
Still, we have the ability to choose to celebrate it ourselves. This we should do.
God bless you, Norm.
Rest in peace.