#219. Bans on "Freak Dancing"

Catching a few regrettable moments of Dancing with the Stars last night, it was funny to hear the extremely untalented Kendra Wilkinson say that she could “dance well, for a white girl.”

Not the face one normally makes when “Freak Dancing”

She then proceeded to gyrate her lower-body in a manner that reflected the actions of these three enormous Black women. Performing her incredibly suggestive “dance” move, it became obvious Kendra had no idea how white people dance or what can be classified as dancing in the first place.

In the pop culture vernacular, it is common for jokes at white people’s expense to be made when referring to ones inability to dance, have rhythm, play basketball, and run fast. White people who excel at these activities are only pretty good for “a white person.”

Because Black Run America (BRA) operates under a system of government that demands a regression to the mean and the praising of lowest common denominator entertainment, Black people are held in high esteem in popular culture.

Elegant dancing such as the Tango, Foxtrot, and Waltz represent a form of dancing rarely performed in the Black community, thus they are perceived as being somehow less culturally significant. A lack of Black participation in an event, vocation or activity is grounds for huge problems, but the lack of Black people participating in rigged, European forms of dancing is not considered that vexing of a problem

Because of the belief that Black people are superior dancers, any dance routine that Black people fail to excel in is void and probably stifles their artistic creativity anyway.

Kendra’s admission that she can “dance for a white girl” was followed by her popping her butt in a manner that gained popularity in rap videos and slowly trickled into the white community. It is called ‘grinding’ or ‘freak dancing’, a highly suggestive form of dancing that is best described as having sexual intercourse while keeping ones clothes on.

Urban Dictionary defines ‘freak dancing’ in this manner:

Freak dancing is a style of urban dancing, usually performed to R&B, pop, rap, hip-hop, or Latin music. It involves two or more people making extremely close physical contact, and facial expressions and physical movements that are sexually provocative and/or that imitate sexual intercourse and foreplay. The “freak” designation is a synonym for “fuck“, due to the dance’s highly sexual nature.
In Black Run America (BRA), popular activities that have their genesis in the Black community gain popularity by seeming to be ‘edgy’ and ‘cool’ because Black people are presented in that manner through popular culture.

“Freak dancing” was a viable form of dancing in the Black community due to Black people possessing less sexual restraint then white people and their inability to master such dancing routines that would see them “Acting White” if they dared perform them.

Due to the Disingenuous White Liberal architects of popular culture, the implementation of the Black Trickle Down Entertainment (BTDE) theory ensured that ‘freak dancing’ would find willing participants in the white community. Rebelling against traditional sexual mores by mimicking Black dance moves, white people felt empowered and liberated from the most important type of behavior that maintains and builds civilization: self-restraint.

  Once self-restraint is out of the equation – something the majority of Black people in America lack – a civilization is doomed.

Such is the case of Black people’s provocative manner in dance, when emulated by white people. Kendra proclaiming that she “can dance for a white girl” is an unconscious admission that she can dance like a Black person, performing moves that society once deemed appropriate only for behind closed doors.

Because Black people lack shame, “freak dancing” was never frowned upon and thus were sown the seeds for the formulation of the BTDE theory that would see white kids desirous of dancing like Blacks.

Self-restraint still exists in the white community, however, and blowback against the proliferation of “freak dancing” is transpiring all across America. Even some of the dreaded Uncle Tom’s, those Black people who find the predominate culture pervading the Black imagination to be remorseful, have decided to cast their lot in with those trying to ban ‘freak dancing’ in this nation.

Attempts to ban “freak dancing” and “grinding” in hopes of return Homecoming and Prom dances to some sense of normalcy – where virginity could be lost not on the dance floor, but in a best friend’s parent’s bedroom – are transpiring as we write this:

High school administrators around the country are attempting to ban grinding and suggestive “freak dancing,” by using contracts and campaigns, and sometimes canceling school dances altogether, MSNBC.com reports.

For example, Principal Jill Hudson of Nathan Hale High School in Seattle explained that students must sign “a dance contract geared toward eliminating ‘lewd contact'” at March’s semi-formal and, “at the dance, they’ll get their wrist band cut off after one offense and will be asked to leave after a second.”

Minnetonka High School in Minnesota took an entirely different approach: developing the “Dance Like Grandma’s Watchin'” campaign to discourage any steamy moves on the dance floor. So how’s that working out?

When one assess the accoutrements worn by Black girls to prom and then juxtaposes these clothing choices that can barely be described as “dresses” with what white girls wear, it becomes obvious as to which culture glorifies self-restraint.
In small cities, the amazing ability of BTDE theory plays out before our eyes, showing that the emulation of Black culture by impressionable white kids is greeted with shock and revulsion:

Karen Miller, 53 years old, saw her first “freak dance” four years ago when she was chaperoning a high-school dance attended by her freshman daughter.

One boy was up close to a girl’s back, bumping and grinding to the pounding beat of the music.

“I thought, ‘That’s just dadgum nasty,'” Ms. Miller recalls. “It really had me sick to my stomach.”

Ms. Miller took the initiative and broke it up. School employees at the dance seemed oblivious, she says.

They’re oblivious no longer. A new resolve by school officials in this booming Dallas suburb to crack down on sexually suggestive dancing — and skimpy clothing — has sparked a rancorous debate over what boundaries should be set for teenagers’ self-expression. Argyle joins a long list of other schools around the country that have banned the hip-hop inspired dancing known as “grinding” or “freak dancing.”

But in Argyle, a once-sleepy farming community strained by explosive growth from an influx of well-to-do suburbanites, the controversy has gotten vicious. Some parents blame the newly installed school superintendent, Jason Ceyanes, 35, for ruining their children’s October homecoming dance by enforcing a strict dress code and making provocative dancing off-limits. Disgusted, a lot of kids left, and the dance ended early.

Mr. Ceyanes says he fears current cleavage-baring dress styles combined with sexually charged dancing could lead to an unsafe environment for students.

“This is not just shaking your booty,” he said. “This is pelvis-to-pelvis physical contact in the private areas…and then moving around.”

To make his point, Mr. Ceyanes held a community meeting and played a video pulled from YouTube demonstrating freak dancing. “I cannot imagine that there is a father in this room who could watch this video and be all right with a young man dancing with his daughter in that fashion,” he told the gathering.

And that is the primary point to be made: in the Black community, fathers – the vast majority of the time, are only present during the conceiving of the child. Black males have no problem with dancing provocatively with women in this nature because, chances are, that’s how they were conceived 17 – 18 years before.
Every state has seen a school district attempt to ban “freak dancing” and “grinding” in a vain attempt to roll-back Black Trickle Down Entertainment. It’s too late.

Black people fail to practice self-restraint and this rebellious attitude and demeanor slowly trickles into the white population. Nowhere is the advancement of the BTDE theory more obvious then “freak dancing” and its popularity.

Kendra can’t dance “good” for a white person, because she decided that the Black form of dancing was superior. Efforts to ban it nationwide would suggest otherwise.

Stuff Black People Don’t Like includes bans on “freak dancing”, a form of dancing that suits Black people’s rejection of self-restraint beautifully. Black people correctly understand that such attempts to roll-back “freak dancing” would amount to a rejection of BTDE.

That any person alive in America would consider that any element of Black culture is somehow poisonous is a terrifying to not only Black people, but the DWL architects of BRA: it means that the ranks of those who can see are that much bigger than originally estimated.

Watch this Sun Drop commercial where the merging of “freak dancing” with Stuff White People Like white people has transpired. BTDE theory explains how once controversial ideas can be normalized. 



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