Wednesday, May 10, 2017

Patricide: Guardians Of the Galaxy Vol 2 & Ego/God

This post assumes that you have seen GG Vol 2, so if you are not into spoilers, then don't read this post until you have seen the film. There is a scene where Rocket has been taken by Yondu's (former) crew who has committed mutiny and they are taking Rocket in for the bounty against him (for his contribution to killing Ronan in GG V 1); while Rocket is tied up, Rocket mocks the leader of the mutiny, Taserface (Chris Sullivan): Rocket imagines Taserface waking up one morning and thinking that, "Taserface" would be a cool name, and as Rocket makes fun of him, other crew members laugh and slowly Taserface's credibility is eroded. The point is, Rocket enters into an interpretation of an event that is not specifically provided to him (how Taserface came up with his name, so Rocket just imagines it for himself and "connects the dots," so to speak,) and therefore, we are invited to do the very same: interpret and connect the dots, which is exactly what I plan to do, because this punk has certainly left a lot of dots to connect that come up with an exceedingly ugly ideology against Christians.
If you haven't yet seen Guardians Of the Galaxy Vol 2 (hereafter GG) this post is full of spoilers and there are five mid-credit scenes you need to stay for, because (as always) this will be helping to set-up the future Marvel films. Even though I retained some doubt about which way GG V 1 went (socialist or capitalist), I have no doubts now, and one line of dialogue sealed the moral compass of the film; the question is, how, and why, did the film makers take such pains to cover the tracks and muddle the waters of the film?
The monster on top, into whose mouth Drax is about to fall, is the first scene with the Guardians; as the Guardians fight off this monster threatening to eat up all the expensive batteries that the completely gold people have for their planet, Baby Groot (bottom image) dances; it''s important to know what's going on in this scene because both the monster and Baby Groot symbolize us, the viewers and how the film makers view us.
The monster at the top is one we have seen numerous times (with some minor cosmetic changes): it's the symbol of HYDRA in the Marvel Universe (so any villain in a Marvel film, especially a Captain America film, has been an associate of HYDRA); The Penguins Of Madagascar with Dave the octopus who was the villain (John Malkovich) and of course Spectre and the octopus representing the league of terror (I know there is another one and I can't think of which film it is, I am sorry!). The point is, capitalists (those who have made the Marvel films up to this point, and of course, the excellent Spectre) used the octopus to symbolize socialists because they have their hands in just about everything, they use black ink to cover their tracks and confuse people as to what they are doing and they are generally disgusting. So, writer/director James Gunn decides, okay, if they are going to make socialists look like this, I will roll it back onto them and make it a symbol of what capitalism is. How do we know it is a symbol of capitalism and not socialism? Because the monster is there to "eat the batteries" of the race of golden people (more on them below, because they also symbolize conservatives). According to socialists, capitalists use way too much energy and aren't responsible with resources; please note the three or four rows of teeth the octopus monster has, as well as the huge mouth; capitalism is about the consumer, and "consuming" is also used to describe an act of eating, so this is definitely a symbol for capitalists. Another characteristic of the monster, is its incredibly thick hide, so thick, their gun fire can't penetrate the skin to kill it. This brings up two points. Before the monster arrives, Gamora decides she's going to use a gun because a sword is going to be ineffective killing a monster this size; then, the gun isn't effective, so she uses a sword; why? Because Gunn wants to make the point that guns are bad, and they don't even work, so we should all turn all of our guns in so the government will be the only one with guns, because, like, they guns can't even kill this octopus, so what is the point, anyway? Secondly, it's Gamora taking up a phallic symbol, because she's not only the new "motherland," (because of Peter's mom appearing at the end of the first film, saying, "Take my hand!" then we see Gamora telling Peter, "Take my hand!") but because Gamora is a feminist, and Gunn wants feminists to like him because he's a socialist. The second aspect of this point is, if this octopus symbolizes people like myself, conservatives and Christians, that thick hide the Guardians complain about is actually a compliment to us; why? All liberals do is "fire" insults at us and mock us, attempting to bully and shame us into a more docile nature that is easier for them to control; because of the "thick hide" conservatives and Christians have in tolerating such abuse, liberals have been unable to destroy us. So, how do they plan to destroy us? Peter notices that the monster has a cut on its neck; Rocket gets the monster to look up, then Gamora takes her sword and penetrates the cut, slashing downward and ripping the monster completely open, like a cesarean birth, and out falls Drax from having been swallowed, as if the monster just gave birth. What does all this mean? We know the neck symbolizes what a person is led by in life, what is the "leash" around our neck guiding us? Peter tells us, "Get it to look up," in other words, God, because we believe God to be in heaven and we look up to see heaven; given that Ego (Kurt Russell) portrays a god figure, this makes perfect sense.  So, with Gamora yielding a "false phallus" (the sword she uses, because she's not a man, so she's like Princess Ahmanet in the upcoming Tom Cruise film The Mummy) Gamora-the-feminist is going to tear open our faith in God (the cut on the monster's neck) and force us to give birth to a new attitude, the excessively literal attitude of Drax (because Christians believe in the spiritual and things that can't be seen, so liberals want conservatives to become more like Drax so we are easier to control).
How does Baby Groot dancing around symbolize us? Even though this horrible monster, and the fate of this monster, reflects what liberals think about conservatives and Christians like myself, most people in the audience are going to be acting like Baby Groot: dancing around, bopping their heads to the music, and not noticing anything is going on, or that they are in danger in anyway. In other words, most people in the audience (but not you and I, because we pay attention to these things), are completely oblivious to what the liberals have planned, and how they really view us.
Why would the film makers insult so many of the people in the audience there to see the film they had made? For at least two reasons. First, they sincerely believe that they are utterly superior to everyone else in the world. There are a lot of differences between conservatives and liberals, but one of the many differences is, that when a conservative knows something, they tend to think, "Well, if I know this, doesn't everyone? Isn't this just common sense?" but a liberal, if they know something, they think they are the only person who has ever lived that knows it, and they are, therefore, superior to everyone else; the dumber they are, the smarter they think they are. This is what is at play in this film, is James Gunn's superiority complex. Secondly, they thrive on insulting, bullying, shaming and condescending conservatives and Christians, because it makes them feel better about themselves and they are certain that no one is going to catch their little "joke" at the expense of all the people they hate; and if someone, like you and me, do catch their joke and expose them for it? Do you really think any liberals are going to turn on their own for crossing the line and being cruel? Of course not, they will be rewarded and held up as a standard of what other liberals should strive to achieve. 
The truth is, it's not so much that the film makers (specifically writer/director James Gunn) took pains to muddle the water; rather, he's just naturally confused, and because he has chosen to adopt socialism, without really asking himself serious questions about what he believes, he contradicts himself and that causes the appearance of "muddled waters," because the film comes from a "muddled conscious." Leaders on the Left want these muddled waters, because if they had to come out and start specifically naming policies they would or would not adopt, they would lose the few followers they still have, because those followers would lose the little hope they have that their little utopia they have created in their minds is actually going to happen; and what do they hope for?
The film tells us.
Had The Sovereign been the only villain of the film, it would have been a different film. We've seen the "birthing mechanism" of The Sovereign (genetically engineered to be perfect and for a specific purpose) in two different films before: the first being Oblivion with Tom Cruise, and Man Of Steel on Superman's home planet. Typically, because socialist governments strive for efficiency and try to root out all sentimentality (did you know that hugging is illegal in China? Even hugging your own children or spouse is illegal) we could have taken The Sovereign to be the villain and, hence, the sign of socialism (in other words, that the film was pro-capitalist). What happens with Ego and Yondu (explained below) changes the way we have to view The Sovereign, however. One of the aspects is that comes out in conversation between the High Priestess (Elizabeth Debecki) and Peter Quill in this scene above, is that Peter has mixed heritage (he's a mortal and Ego, his father, a "Celestial," or god) and the Priestess tells him that he has a contaminated bloodline that causes him to be reckless, and they protect their blood lines in their race. Anyone who knows what really happened in history, know that it was the socialist Nazis who enacted the Nuremberg Race Laws and Marriage Hygiene Laws to keep the German or Aryan race free from the "contamination" of Jewish blood and physical traits. What Gunn does, however, is try to draw attention to the low inter-racial marriage statistics in America and Europe and suggests that blacks who marry blacks, or Asians who marry Asians or even white people who marry white people (yes, I know this is specifically targeted at white Americans, but I am making a point) are inherently racist because they haven't married someone from a different ethnic background from themselves so they can keep their own blood line pure. (If you doubt me about this, hold this thought, because we will discuss this below with Yondu and the song Come A Little Bit Closer and what Gunn is telling men who can't get a date like Yondu). Again, this is utterly ridiculous, but it's a form of bullying and shaming the Left pushes because they don't have logic or reality on their side to create a false world of socialist rule. It's important that Elizabeth Debecki plays this role, because she was the Nazi-enabler in Guy Ritchie's The Man From UNCLE; so by casting her as an example of a capitalist, Gunn says, "Oh, you think she's a villain? Let me show you what a villain really is,... YOU! Because you only marry white people!" and so he has shown us what he thinks a villain is, hasn't he?
Why are they all gold? Symbolically, we know that gold represents kings (hence, they are called The Sovereigns). Gold (and the color yellow) symbolizes our dignity, because it relates the inherent dignity each of us has,or the dignity that someone ignores or desecrates. To Gunn, The Sovereigns have a "false dignity" about them, emphasizing their breeding techniques and their blood lines. Politically, the gold skin and features might well have to do with a large push to get on the gold standard so that economies cannot have politicians falsely driving up their debts to intentionally wreck the country's economy and usher in--under very contrived and false circumstances--socialism. Anything we (conservatives and Christians) want, is going to be vilified in this film. And I think all the other Marvel films (the Russo brothers might be the only possible exception) will start doing the same.
Why does Rocket steal the batteries? Rocket tells us: because he wanted to. This is the perfect example of wealth re-distribution. The Sovereigns have the wealth (the elite line of batteries) and Rocket wants it, so he takes what he wants. THEN, they show Rocket using the appropriated wealth he has gained to blow up Ego, who symbolizes God. In other words, Gunn suggests that once people get the wealth of people like Donald Trump (literally, just take what he has and give it to all those people who are always rioting) people will gladly abandon their faith in God (turn on Kurt Russell's Ego like Peter does). Yea, we still have a lot to discuss.
Nebula is actually a key "witness" to the direction the film takes; the music choices are another. Nebula, Gamora's adopted sister, says after desperately trying to kill Gamora, "All you ever wanted was to win. All I ever wanted was a sister." Why is this important? Even though Gamora is a hero in the film (one of the main characters we follow and whose fate we are concerned with, even though she actually isn't, but we'll discuss that below) she has--according to Nebula--a fatal flaw that has nearly destroyed Nebula: winning. "Competing" is bad, because there is always going to be at least one loser, like Nebula, who is going to be pushed by a patriarchal father (Thanos) and punish the one who loses (remember what a "winner" Trump advertised himself to be in the presidential elections? This is a massive flaw for someone like James Gunn who hates winners, because winners don't need socialism, only losers do). In Nebula's case, each time she lost, Thanos had one of her body parts replaced with a cyborg part (kind of like Tigris in The Hunger Games: Mockingjay Part 2; when President Snow decided she wasn't beautiful enough, he had her marked to look like a tiger; Tigris couldn't compete with the other beautiful women in the Capitol, so she was "upgraded" like Nebula). So, Gamora looks bad for winning all those fights against Nebula but then, the issues gets astronomically expanded,...
I know there are many of you apt to be big fans of these songs, so please, do not take personal offense at what I am about to write (trust me, my parents listened to these songs when I was growing up, so I know them well) but their role in the film transcends our personal experiences with them because they have been interpreted and applied to a particular situation which had nothing to do with the original songs and their creation. Are we cool? Great.
The song Brandy by the group Looking Glass has particular significance in the film because it's played twice and Ego (Kurt Russell) uses the lyrics of the song to interpret his personal situation and that of Peter's, too. According to Ego, he and Peter are the sailor in the song (you can read the lyrics here if you can't recall them) bringing gifts to people they love, but, ultimately, they have to leave them again because of their purpose. What does this have to do with anything in the film? Let's do a bit of the literary theory strategy New Historicism. We see Meredith (Peter's mom) singing Brandy in the car as Ego drives through Missouri; knowing the radio then only played current songs, we can guess that it's within about a month of the song being released (which happened in February, 1972). So, the question then, that this historical investigation leads us to ask is, what happened in February/March of 1972? Please recall in the film that, after we see Meredith singing the song, Ego takes her into the woods and shows her that plant thing he planted, but she doesn't know what it is and doesn't care. He tells her he's planting them all over the galaxy. Okay, in March 1972, The Rome Club (a think tank of UN bureaucrats) published their highly-speculative study The Limits to Growth which might be called the first environmental doomsday book. Essentially, the book examines the problems of population growth with industrialization in a system of finite resources. Sound familiar? Okay, what does this have to do with Brandy? Two things. First, James Gunn is telling women, hey, if you want the guy to marry you, tell him to stop being a capitalist, so he will stay home and take care of you. Oh, wait, that doesn't sound very pro-feminist, does it? That's because, it's not. But it doesn't matter, because this is why the Liberals want you to feel instead of thinking, just like Mantis (more on her below). Meredith didn't want Ego to leave, but he did, but if Ego hadn't been so intent on spreading his seed with his penis, then he would have stayed with Meredith, but no, he had to go and put those plant things everywhere; why? This leads us to the second point. He's a capitalist. The sailor in the song talks abut the sea, however, Brandy wears a braided chain/Made of finest silver from the North of Spain/A locket that bears the name/Of the man that Brandy loves. How do you think he got the chain to give to Brandy? By trade. All the hundred ships the harbor serves every day are trade ships, i.e.,the vehicles of capitalism and the free market. Gunn draws women's attention to this by saying, if he wasn't a capitalist, he would stay home with you instead of leaving you. When Ego compares himself to the sailor, Ego says that he, too, is a capitalist because he comes bearing gifts (rather like the dad in the very pro-capitalist Poltergeist reboot, who brings the wife jewelry, the daughter a new iPhone, his son a drone, etc.) and he had to work for the money to get those gifts, but then he's gone again to make more money to buy more gifts. Peter is the same because the Ravager community, who steal from everyone, is actually Gunn's way of saying they are capitalists, because if they were socialists, they wouldn't steal because they wouldn't have to because all of their needs would be met, and everything would be held in common (remember, in GG Vol 1 the orb has buyers, someone wants it, so that's why everyone tries to steal it is to sell it). 
So, why does Ego, then, tell Peter that Brandy might be the greatest human composition ever written? Because it offers Gunn and other Liberals an easy way out regarding feminism. As we have often said, the reason feminists support socialism is because these are women who know they don't have what it takes to make it in the real world on their own, and they are not willing to suffer or work hard to become self-sufficient (they want the government to take positions away from men and promote women into those positions) BUT, taking the line that Brandy uses, instead of arguing what we just said, socialists can say that it isn't fair that men chase after capitalism, they should stay home and take care of their families (even though the Democrats have spent decades degrading marriage and the role of the father in families). 
Now, for Jay and the Americans (the bottom image). Did you catch the line, "She belonged to bad man Jose?" She "belongs" should be a massive insult to feminists, however, the feminists aren't going to bat an eye over it; why not? This is "wealth redistribution." If the woman belongs to bad man Jose, then the guy singing the song is taking what belongs to Jose for himself, and that's exactly what socialists want to encourage. Feminists are happy to sell other women up the creek without a paddle, as long as it helps their own political agenda along. Please just note that image, and how these guys look, and we will discuss this below when we talk about Yondu.
Before Nebula leaves Gamora, Gamora tells Nebula that the galaxy is filled with young girls who need Nebula's help, and Nebula should stay and help Gamora free them,... But Nebula doesn't. She wants to go and kill her adopted father Thanos because to her that is more important than helping other women/girls. THIS is the quint-essential reason why feminists believe in socialism: women just can't compete with men and can't earn anyone's respect on their own merit. On the one hand, don't you dare suggest that a woman isn't as good as a man, and can't succeed like a man can, but on the other, it's SO HARD in the world and the male-dominated workplace that women will never be able to survive, and certainly not get ahead unless the government steps in and cuts all the men ahead of the women down to size the only reason why "news" anchor Rachel Maddow has finally moved up in ratings is because everyone who was ahead of her was kicked out); don't believe me? Remember when Gamora sits in the deserted place on planet Ego and two tall stalks of wheat (or some plant, I don't know what it was) was bothering her so she withdraws her sword and cuts them down, for no reason,... except there is a reason: feminists think that's exactly what needs to happen to men, men like Bill O'Reilly, because that's exactly what the Guardians do to Ego, and Nebula was leaving to do to her father, Thanos.
Why would GG encourage patricide?
The founding fathers.
There's another "good" reason why Nebula leaves and won't help other girls: that's what feminists do. Feminists, as we ALL know, aren't interested in helping women, they are only interested in helping themselves by belly-aching over how hard they have had it in life. Like a true feminist, Nebula isn't going to go help other women (like women in Muslim countries, or African countries were they are really oppressed and starving, no) Nebula is only driven by revenge, her personal revenge and desires, not anything altruistic towards anyone but herself, and this is why she makes the decision she makes. You might say, but isn't Gunn and the other film makers being exposed by showing this, if this is, in fact a pro-socialist film? Do you recall that scene when Peter and Gamora dance and Peter asks her, "When are we going to do something about this unspoken thing between us?" and she doesn't know what he means, and he tricks her, saying, "If you said something about it, then it wouldn't be unspoken anymore, so you can't say anything about it," and that convoluted "logic" he uses to make her lack of a confession look like a confession; that same "logic" can be applied to the position on feminism that film "exposes," that they truly aren't interested in the rights of women, only this small cliche of "penis-less" female comrades willing to fight for socialism and global enslavement along with those who have a penis but are willing to stop "identifying" as male for the sake of the greater utopia they desire. 
Just as the American Founding Fathers of the Constitution created a world filled with light and a huge reservoir of intelligence and wisdom at its core (symbolized by the huge brain at the core of planet Ego) so the socialists and mediocrities of the world are desperate to destroy America, just as they destroy Ego. Why, though, do they really want to destroy Ego? Well, they have some arguments, let's examine what they say.
The image at the top is perfect: Mantis, the em-path (sympathizer with emotions of others) and Ego the logocentric. To James Gunn, this is basically what the two sides of the "war" in the global economy comes down today: emotions versus rationality and thinking.  According to theorists (Jacques Derrida then those feminists who couldn't come up with anything on their own, so they followed him, thereby proving what he said to be correct) because men have power, they also have the power to bestow meaning on words, and that power of  what things mean is "logocentrisim," (which is closely aligned with reason and rationality, which feminists revolt against because they think it's smart of them to do). Mantis, dressed in the green in this image, can sense other people's feelings, and that is what the Left is all about: not offending anyone (sacrificing your free speech so they don't cry or fee threatened), not being oppressed by those who have privileged or any kind, but everyone being equal (like when Drax talks about beautiful people never really knowing if anyone likes them for who they are, and Mantis just blindly agreeing with him, that's what the Left wants everyone to do: blindly agree so they can kill all the beautiful people and no one will feel bad about it). How does Mantis help the Guardians to overcome Ego? She puts him to sleep and this is imperative, because what have we been hearing and seeing in the trailers for King Arthur: Legend Of the Sword? "I woke up," and what is it that Mantis is trying to do whilst she has lured Ego to sleep? Destroy him and his planet and everything he has created, just like Vortigern does in King Arthur. In other words, James Gunn lays it out in bare sight for all to see the strategy of the Left: lure them to sleep and then kill them all and everything they have accomplished. Now, you may be saying, but the Left is the one who wants to protect the planet; no, the Left is the one who wants to digress back to Medieval times so there is no free market and there is no democracy: we live in fear and everything is owned by the government, that's exactly what they want. Why do you think they have spent so much time and money (and sex) on Game Of Thrones? Because that kind of environment is exactly what they want the world to go back to, because people are easier to control when they can't mass communicate and they can't freely travel.
Did you catch the other detail about Mantis? Ego found her when she was still in the larvae stage. No, she's a humanoid, she wasn't "larvae," and Gunn telling us that is telling us that once, you and I were "larvae," not humans waiting to be born, not even fetuses, but larvae.  Because that's what they think about all of us.
You are probably wondering why I have this picture of Kurt Russell and Goldie Hawn, his life-long partner in adultery. If you take Goldie's hair, and cut-off five or so inches, from the top to about the top of her ear, dyed it light brown, and then put it on Kurt's head, you would exactly have the hairstyle Ego wears when he's with Meredith (it was during the early 1970s), "feathered." Why is this important? Because hair symbolizes thoughts, and that Ego has such a incredibly effeminate haircut in the 1970s illustrates how, according to Gunn and Marvel, men were okay in the 1970s because they thought more like women, rather than being so logocentric and "purpose-driven" (note how Ego changed his appearance to when he catches up with Peter: short hair and a full beard, that's typical masculine appearance, and also an indication of how logocentric he is, rather than being effeminate when he was with Meredith). That's the type of man James Gunn hates, and wants to see die. Totally. Utterly. Completely. Forever. Dead. Totally.
A word before we begin on Ego, and that's about the Guardians themselves, including Gamora. They aren't heroes. Gunn isn't holding them up as an example of exemplary, pro-socialist behavior; quite the opposite. They are capitalists (they are being hired to protect the battery supply of The Sovereigns, for example, and being hired is bad, because that's slavery, and this is what Yondu is talking about when he confronts Rocket with what a bad person Rocket is, but we will examine that in a moment). Peter Quill is not a good guy, Drax isn't good, none of these beings are good, except maybe Groot. Not because Groot sacrificed himself to save the others at the end of GG V1, but because Groot was a victim. Groot was a victim of a horrible being called Ronan who (now that I understand) was a symbol for capitalists. So Groot is good because Groot is a victim. Gunn uses the Guardians to lure us, the audience in, because we identify with them, and it's through them and their faults that Gunn wants to teach us the "superior" way to live our lives; so, the Guardians are nothing but the tools of propaganda.
Continuing on with Ego,...
Say hello to Conservatives and Christians everywhere! Here's Taserface! How do we know that Taserface symbolizes Conservatives? Well, what charge does Taserface bring against Yondu as the case for his mutiny? "You've gotten soft on Quill," and Yondu isn't killing Peter Quill the way Yondu told everyone he would (in the first film). So? Isn't that a virtue? Well, not upholding the law is a virtue if you are a supporter of Hillary Clinton. Remember, Gunn and the rest of Hollywood thought Clinton would be president when this film came out, and there would still be people, like myself, yelling about Benghazi and all the crimes she has committed and broken, and want her--like Peter Quill--to be brought to justice, the same way Taserface complains that Peter should be brought to justice. So if you think Hillary, Obama, and the rest of the Obama administration should stand trial for the crimes and treason they have committed, congratulations, this is what Gunn says we (Conservatives, Christians and anyone demanding justice for Hillary, Obama and the rest of the Washington bunch) look like to him. If this shocks you, it shouldn't: we basically saw the exact same thing in Jason Bourne when Matt Damon and Paul Greengrass sentenced Nicki (Julia Stiles) to death because she wanted to expose the corruption in the CIA, and Bourne didn't want to (please see Damning Iceland & Greece: Jason Bourne for more). 
Ego has three great "sins" in the film which make him a villain and worthy of death: first, he's male (he has a penis, which is, you may recall, explicitly mentioned because of Drax's questioning); second, he has created and achieved something and, third, he wants a purpose and to expand. To elaborate on the first point: being male is bad because being male is bad. If you are male, according to socialists, you inherently favor the system that works to your advantage to do exactly what Ego does: expand, spread your seed, and achieve. Does this sound like a closed, vicious circular argument? That's because, it is a closed, vicious-circle argument. Men are bad because they do what Ego has done, and they do what God Almighty has done, and no one is as evil as God (God is a patriarch, he confines us to being either male or female, he wants us to prosper, he makes us choose between good and evil, he doesn't let us have drugs or tons of sex, and God is totally oppressive of everyone). "Expansion" and "purpose" are particularly bad; why? Do you recall the Dairy Queen Ego and Meredith (Peter's mom) go to at the start of the film, and how that Dairy Queen is still there and operating when the "flower" thing Ego planted in the forest erupts and grows into a blob and takes over the town? That Dairy Queen is the key to understanding that argument James Gunn makes.
Yondu's character in GG Vol 2 is nearly as complex as Ego's. The first time we see Yondu in the film, he's just finished having sex,... with a robot. He's been banished by the Ravager community (this is where we meet Sylvester Stallone's character, and we know he's a capitalist figure, not only because he's a Ravager like Yondu, but because he tells the female figure alien who owns the bar that she lost the business of 99 Ravagers because she served one (Yondu who has been exiled); "boycotting" is a practice common to us Conservatives when we don't like what a business stands for; Gunn takes issue with that and wants to make us look like we are bad people for exercising the power of boycotting, so he inserts those lines into Stallone's character. So, what does Come A Little Bit Closer have to do with the scene above? The song plays as Rocket and Yondu make their escape after the mutiny led by Taserface. Yondu has his magic arrow whipping around, killing everyone who committed mutiny. Yondu's arrow is, undoubtedly, a phallic symbol, like Thor's hammer or King Arthur's Excalibur, and when Yondu's fin gets blasted off his head earlier in the film, it's a form of castration because he can no longer use his arrow as long as he doesn't have a fin on his head (which he manages to get a spare which you see on his head in this image here). So, what does this have to do with the film and socialism? Gunn is saying that, for men, like Yondu who want to have a relationship, even just for one night, they should support the liberal Left because of Mexican women who would be willing to sleep with them,... What? Well, if you listen to the lyrics of the song, it takes place on the Mexican side of the border, the border where Trump is wanting to build a wall; but if we don't build a wall, Gunn argues, and we declare amnesty instead, Gunn is assuring single men like Yondu that they can find a senorita who will sleep with them (instead of a robot; look at the guys in the band who sing this song; they have probably never had a woman tell them "You're my kind of man, so big and so strong," so Mexican women must be easy women, which is a reason to NOT build the wall; this is all James Gunn's propaganda to recruit people to the Democrats); all these lonely, single men like Yondu have to do is what Yondu does in this scene: kill all the capitalists and anyone else who wants to build a wall, then, you also won't be like those stuck-up Sovereigns with their  pure blood lines (remember, The Sovereign comes to visit Yondu right after Stallone's character leaves) because you will be sleeping with a Mexican so you are not racist! Hooray!
Now, on an important sidenote, when those who were loyal to Yondu are killed by Taserface and Yondu's loyal crew, what do they do to them? Put them out into space where they instantly freeze to death. Why? THE COLD WAR. Why does Yondu freeze to death at the end of the film? Patriarchy. If Yondu had let Peter die, Yondu would have lived, then Yondu could have gone around, doing the "works of mercy" of socialism. But no, Yondu wanted to claim Peter as his own (as much as he could) and that means "ownership" and "possession." Just like the anonymous woman in Come A Little Bit Closer who belongs to Bad Man Jose. Because Yondu freezes, we can work our way back through the chain of logic (because you and I employ logic, whereas Gunn and socialists make "leaps" of logic) and see that Gunn freezes Yondu to death because of patriarchy, and because the Cold War was about capitalism defeating socialism and communism, now, the socialists are going to "win" the Cold War by literally freezing anyone and everyone who upholds patriarchy, capitalism and religion. 
(For my international readers who don't know what a "Dairy Queen" is [or even Americans who don't have a Dairy Queen in your part of the country] it's a franchised fast food chain which specializes in serving ice cream and other frozen desserts and they are found throughout the Plains and Midwest). That "flower" is actually just a metaphor (like Taserface's name "Taserface") for the Dairy Queen; in other words, Gunn criticizes Ego because, instead of planting forests and flowers, so they would take over the earth, white men (who have big egos and need to be killed, according to Gunn who is a feminist) have planted businesses, like Dairy Queen, and McDonalds (like the film The Founder with Michael Keaton) rather than remain mediocre and not expand. SO, when we see the blue blob bust out of the forest, and take over the Dairy Queen, that is the same thing (to socialists) as what franchising is: it's released onto the world like a blue blob that swallows up everything, and that's bad, because that is success. If you are successful, according to socialists, then you are bad because you have condemned someone like Nebula to being unsuccessful, and you should be ashamed of yourself for causing them pain. Last, but most importantly, we have the very last argument that Ego himself uses with Peter so Peter will stop and think about not killing Ego,....
Peter Quill. Just as Ego has to die because he has a penis, and Yondu dies because he has the phallic symbol of the flying arrow, so "Quill" is a phallic symbol as well, not nearly as mighty or impressive as Excalibur, but a phallic symbol for what it can muster (what do you expect, coming from a socialist?). This scene, when Peter and Rocket argue about who the better pilot is, and which of them is going to fly the ship through the asteroid field, is meant to be a pièce de résistance to the film: beings (because Rocket isn't human) with a penis are going to be cock-sure and get everyone killed. Therefore, castrate them, castrate them all, just like Bruce Jenner.
Why, when Peter fights Ego, does Peter take on the image of Pac-Man? To show that Peter is, indeed, a capitalist, even though he's fighting the uber-capitalist, Ego. Pac-Man arcades made $2.5 billion in quarters by the 1990s and is one of the most recognized brands in the history of humanity. It was also developed during the height of the Cold War, which makes it a sign of the success of capitalism and the fun it generated for several generations of Americans and other audiences throughout the world. Peter, then, is still Ego's son, even though he has committed patricide, but either Peter will have to convert to socialism (which is what I expect to happen) or Peter will have to die. Why does Yondu die? For Conservatives, it's right that a parent should give their life for their child; to socialists, it's not, the parent has the life, and the child is a parasite (remember, for example, Pirates of the Caribbean: On Stranger Tides when they look for the Fountain Of Youth and Penelope Cruz's character is going to give her father, played by Ian McShane, the years left in her life, because he doesn't believe in God, so he can't afford to die because he will go to hell. Well what kind of sense does that make? And Jack Sparrow realizes it, and makes sure that McShane's character dies because parents should sacrifice themselves for their children). But Yondu is also unwilling to kill "Pac-Man" and become a socialist himself, so instead, Yondu embraces patriarchy, being Peter's daddy, and for that, he must die because he's there for Peter when Peter needs him. What Gunn wants is for Yondu to be selfish, and absent, so that the government will take care of Peter instead, or leave Peter to die, because that would be like an abortion and that's what socialist governments do, they provide abortions for women. 
You'll be like everyone else.
If Peter kills Ego, then Peter, too, will be mortal because the light in the planet will be extinguished and Peter won't be part celestial anymore. This argument is really what is at the heart of Gunn's GG (all of them) capitalists want to be individuals. We want to do things setting us apart from others (which is one facet of our definition of "success"); why? Conservatives tend to believe in God (but certainly not all Conservatives). Those of us who do, believe that God created us to be individuals, with unique gifts and talents, and we are meant to develop those for God's glory because to us, that is true diversity, and united, we reveal part of who God is, and He reveals who we are, and who He created us to be, our purpose in life (like Ego's purpose).  For capitalists, if we don't define our individuality with accomplishment, gifts and purpose, we become like that faceless, identity-less blob taking over the Dairy Queen. These beliefs regarding God and His relationship with humanity is what causes us to be that octopus monster at the beginning of the film, the one who has a thick hide and can't be killed except through the cut in the neck. Gunn hopes that his arguments against God in GG V 2 has made us "look up" (like the monster so Gamora can open that wound and slash the cut bigger and kill us) and despise God so that we, like Peter, will be happy being just like "everybody else," with no individuality, no accomplishments, and no eternal life to look forward to with God our Father in heaven (in case you are wondering, yes, Gunn was thinking these things specifically, because he used to be Catholic and went to a Jesuit high school in his home state of Missouri where the "earth portions" of the film take place).
There's an imperative detail we have to point out: the heap of dead bodies from the children of Ego. What does it mean? When I first saw the heap of bones and skulls, I immediately thought of the Holocaust and the mass graves of those who died in concentration camps because of the socialist Nazis; then, of course, Gunn changes gears: just like Rocket and Yondu making those 700 leaps to get to Planet Ego, Gunn makes those same kind of fantastic leaps of the imagination, or what he thinks is his logic. The Nazis aren't bad for killing all those people (or Stalin, Pol Pott, Mao, Lenin, or any of the other ruthless communist/socialist dictators of history) rather, God is bad for letting people die for Him. Think I'm wrong? What does Ego say that really sets Peter off? Something like, "It nearly killed me to put that tumor in her head," or something like that, indicating that he was the reason Peter's mother got brain cancer and died. Like all socialists, Gunn rejects the doctrine Christians accept: there is value in suffering, and suffering can and does--IF we allow it and work with God--make us better people. Gunn, in other words, blames God for bad things that have happened in Gunn's own life (not taking any responsibility for himself, like all liberals) and thinks he is "going for the jugular" of Christian belief (remember, the octopus monster at the start and the cut on its neck; Gunn is making us "look up" by reminding us of all of our loved ones who have gotten cancer and died because God allowed it to happen, and so he thinks this is going to be what kills us, just like the monster at the start).  In the film, when Nebula and Gamora find the pile of skulls and bones, we can also take that to be all those who, like the saints and martyrs, have willingly laid down their lives for God, and Gunn, of course, thinks that ridiculous.
Ego argues that as long as Planet Ego survives, Peter (as in the Apostle, Peter) will have eternal life. Destroying Planet Ego means that Peter no longer has eternal life,... which is what Gunn wants us to think. Even those who follow Gunn and leave Christianity for whatever reason, don't get to choose to cease existing at the end of their earthly life: we are judged by God, and if we have failed to fulfill our purpose, we go to hell, and Gunn doesn't tell us this, does he? It's just like, if I deny that eternal life (with God in heaven) exists, then it doesn't exist (and of course, liberals think that's all there is to altering reality, they just have to decide how they want things to be and that's how they are, regardless of what external circumstances really are). So, Gunn thinks, like all liberals, that he's a real genius. Do you remember in the first film, when Yondu keeps reminding Peter how Yondu's crew wanted to eat Peter when he had first been picked up by them, but Yondu wouldn't let them, so Peter owed his life to Yondu? I couldn't figure out what that meant, until seeing these scenes here, and realized, it is mocking Jesus when he said, "Whoever eats my flesh and drinks my blood will have eternal life." Just as Jesus gives us His Body and Blood, so we are to follow His example and give ourselves to others as food: when we help people in their sickness and we sacrifice our time to help them, we are giving them the nourishment of ourselves, as Jesus gives us Himself as nourishment; when we love someone who hates us, and we pray for them, we are nurturing them, even though it seems like we are being rejected, their soul is being fed even if their soul won't be able to act upon it for years to come, they are being nourished. Yondu brags that he didn't give Peter to the crew to eat, but maybe that's what he should have done, and then Yondu wouldn't have been in the position he got himself in.
I think it's terribly tragic when someone crosses over to socialism, and I take that quite seriously. It's even worse when they knowingly and willingly denounce God. What IS GOOD, however, is that so much of the liberal strategy has been revealed in a film such as this, and the validation that Conservatives' tough hides are causing Liberals so many problems. Remember, too, that this is a fight to the death, and our (literal and spiritual) death is the exact goal these liberal lunatics are striving for, and we can't be too vigilant in our protection of all we hold dear. When the film was screened at Marvel, it received the highest score, 100%, of any Marvel film heretofore; this is just a taste of the things to come.
Eat Your Art Out,
The Fine Art Diner