Flanagan has changed the original date in Ouija, from 1953, to 1967; that's a huge difference. Why? In Ouija, we see a newspaper article entitles, Troops Return From Korea, or something like that, so we know Doris Zander is linked to socialism (I am not going into it here, but please see Mother's Coming: Ouija for more). In 1967, In 1967, the massive Tet Offensive happened for the communist Vietnamese, and even though it didn't win them the war, socialists like to brag about that because they think it was clever of the communists to use a cease-fire treaty for the New Year to catch Americans off guard; in other words, there was nothing whatsoever honorable about them taking advantage of the ceasefire, but that's another story. So, the re-writing which Flanagan has all ready done with the film's history is evidence that he--like socialists and communists in general--will be re-writing even more history in the film. Speaking of "anti-Catholic," here is the second trailer for Assassins' Creed:
Why does this matter?
For at least two reasons.
First, unlike the Inquisition in general--which was led by the Catholic Church--the Spanish Inquisition was led by the state of Spain, so to have the film going back to a state-sponsored purification reflects (today's) conservatives wanting to, for example, build a wall to keep out dangerous immigrants (as many converts to Christianity during the medieval and Renaissance periods were to water down the faith and introduce dangerous new "ideas" into the teachings so as to lead people astray). The second reasons this matters, is because--as we saw in Tarzan--these film makers are taking a historical period which had its own societal norms and moral codes, and graft on to the period today's morality to highlight "barbarism" by today's standards. It looks like they have done a lot of work on the film, but it's definitely going pro-socialist. Here's one I'm not so sure about:
Eat Your Art Out,
The Fine Art Diner