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Our Tribute To Obama The Messiah

By Greg L | 27 August 2008 | National Politics, Humor & Satire | 27 Comments

Nice little parody, but apparently it was pretty tough for Glenn Beck to find someone that would sing the song. From his website:

By the way, an interesting little story on that. We kind of spent some money on, you know, some of the musical elements that we do on this program and we hire we’ve got actually believe it or not, we’ve got a couple of composers and some professional musicians that play with us regularly. When this one came around, we couldn’t get any we couldn’t get any singers. Not a single professional singer would take this job. They were like, oh, yeah, I’ll be there. Sure, yeah, I’ll do another comedy thing, that’s great, until they saw the lyrics. And then each and every single one of them said, oh, I can’t oh, no, I don’t I can’t do that. They none of them would take it. The guy singing that is the father of our composer, Anthony Newitt.

I guess this one hurt liberal sensitivities a little too much.

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  1. PWConservative said on 27 Aug 2008 at 11:52 pm:
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    He’s actually rated more liberal than bernie sanders the self proclaimed socialist senator from VT

  2. wanna bet said on 28 Aug 2008 at 2:00 am:
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    “for the first time in my adult life I am really proud of my country”……..
    remember hearing that line not too long ago? well, what a makeover the Mrs. Dali Lama Obama has gone through to prepare her for his coronation.
    the whole setup out in Denver looks like the academy awards. and Nancy Polosi who drives me wild with her ‘Gidget’ act and her starry, starry eyes and entire life-is-a-stage performance has brought the pixy dust down on the minds of the followers. It is startling how emotions lead the lambs to the slaughter. The thing is this, most of us heard her in those early interviews. Most of us heard Joe from Scranton, PA tell it like it is with the superficial messiah. It’s like stepping into the Land of Oz and instant technicolor watching this whole convention playing out. They are crazed image idolators.
    And if the rumors are true about what the moment we’ve all been waiting for, then homage will be paid to the ‘one’ they have waited for, the one who pretends to be a prophet……..the false messiah!

  3. Rick Bentley said on 28 Aug 2008 at 8:02 am:
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    I can laugh at that … dry sarcasm is always a good thing.

    Some of you need to keep your sense of humor though. Some of what goes around about him is very distasteful. Racism/prejudice is evident in some of what I hear and see. you know, the guy might become President. If so, he might do a wonderful job (Bill Clinton did) if he puts his common sense ahead of his party’s interests (Bill Clinton did).

    But this was fair enough. Especially after Biden’s speech last night which I thought was particularly vacuous and dishonest.

  4. Big Dog said on 28 Aug 2008 at 10:45 am:
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    Rick Bentley - a good post, especially the first two

    As Mike Huckabee noted on Steve Colbert’s show last
    night, you don’t have to be a supporter of Barack
    Obama to recognize his nomination for President as
    a great moment in American history.

    Two good men are seeking our highest office.
    May both their campaigns be worthy of the best in the
    American people.

  5. anonymou said on 28 Aug 2008 at 11:19 am:
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    “If so, he might do a wonderful job (Bill Clinton did)”

    I’ve often wondered how much of the wonderful job that Clinton did is because of the Republican Congress.

  6. James Young said on 28 Aug 2008 at 11:36 am:
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    Rick, if you believe that the economy during the Clinton Administration was creditable to him, then I’ve got a bridge to sell you in Brooklyn. Of course, anybody who would suggest that he “put the country’s interests ahead of his party’s interests” just wasn’t paying attention. “Don’t ask, don’t tell” ring a bell? Hitlary-care? Bueller? Bueller?

    ‘Fact is, his primary goal was to do nothing but advance “his party’s [far-Left] interests” as he understood them, even though elected with only 43% of the vote. His problem was that he had little concept of just how far outside of the mainstream “his party’s [far-Left] interests” are. That’s one reason why the American people gelded him with a Republican Congress for the remainder of his term.

    ‘Course, if the American people had actually gelded him, we might have been spared the embarrassment of America’s first Freudian President.

  7. Mando said on 28 Aug 2008 at 1:03 pm:
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    Pruden put out a good piece this morning on the radicalism that Obama has surrounded himself with but is now trying desparately to hide:


  8. Bridget said on 28 Aug 2008 at 3:02 pm:
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  9. Ducky said on 28 Aug 2008 at 8:15 pm:
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    Tim Kaine just gave a rousing speech to the crowd.

    I urge everybody to get out and support John McCain this fall for President. He’s not the Messiah, but he will make a fine President.

  10. Anonymous said on 29 Aug 2008 at 1:00 am:
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    Ducky said on 28 Aug 2008 at 8:15 pm:

  11. Ducky said on 29 Aug 2008 at 5:24 am:
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    I didn’t know Anonymous supported Barack Hussein Obama.

  12. Elvis said on 29 Aug 2008 at 6:54 am:
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    I was just looking on the other board, those crazies are basically hailing obama as the reincarnation of Jesus christ or something. I heard some pretty interesting descriptions of his speech last night, according to one of the “large” broads it was “electrifying” oh my lord, now we definitely have the messiah on our hands.

    i’m not really into having a socialista government, so I’m doing a write in for myself. I’ll have to bank on having a really cool name because I have not done much campaigning :)

  13. Rick Bentley said on 29 Aug 2008 at 8:27 am:
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    Clinton was a centrist. He campaigned as one, and governed as one. The acts that the GOP tried to tar and feather as extreme leftist maneuvers were acts like the 1993 budget that passed Congress and started us on the way to a balanced budget.

    Anyone interested in an account of what REALLY happened in Clinton’s first term in terms of making responsible budgeting a priority should read Bob Woodward’s “The Agenda”.

    Obama gave a good speech last night. Most interestingly, I noticed that when he mentioned illegal immigration - blink and you would have missed it - he tried to split the difference and mumble something that would appease both sides. He didn’t exactly give the Amnesty crowd what they probably have a right to expect after the pandering he does. The admission that employers hiring illegal aliens is bad for everybody is good to hear.

    If elected, it seems obvious he will try to pressure employers. This is a somewhat better position that Juan McCain, who throws out the red herring of “we’ll seal the borders” - clearly nonsense, if we don’t turn off the jobs magnet we can’t stop them from coming in. I think Obama is interested in a compromise (because he realizes that illegal aliens are undermining wages) and McCain more interested in a blanket Amnesty to include yet another wave of illegals (WTF does he care. It’ll be cheaper for him to get tat 8th and 9th house built).

    I’m not saying vote for Obama but I AM saying, if you care about this issue and you vote for McCain, you’re a complete f***ing moron. McCain’s support for Amnesty runs deeper and wider than Obama’s.

  14. Ducky said on 29 Aug 2008 at 1:56 pm:
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    Obama is not a US citizen and is ineligible to be President.

  15. Ducky said on 29 Aug 2008 at 2:32 pm:
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    (Minneapolis, MN) - David Keene, Chairman of the American Conservative Union, has issued the following statement on Republican Presidential Candidate John McCain’s pick of Alaska Governor Sarah Palin as his running mate.

    “The selection of Governor Palin is great news for conservatives, for the party and for the country. Her dedication to principle, her courage both before and after her election as Governor of Alaska and her personal qualities make her a perfect choice for Vice President. I predict any conservatives who have been lukewarm thus far in their support of the McCain candidacy will work their hearts out between now and November for the McCain - Palin ticket.”


    True conservatives will support McCain/Palin this fall.

  16. Ducky said on 29 Aug 2008 at 2:39 pm:
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    Sarah Palin Develops Strong Pro-Life Record on Abortion as Alaska Governor

    by Steven Ertelt
    LifeNews.com Editor
    August 29, 2008

    Anchorage, AK (LifeNews.com) — As the governor of Alaska, Sarah Palin hasn’t had many opportunities to address the issue of abortion, but she has promoted a pro-life position when given the opportunity. Palin has appeared to have an attitude focusing on getting pro-life measures approved but making sure they’re done right.

    The Alaska legislature approved a parental consent bill to help parents know when their minor children are considering an abortion and to give them the ability to veto the abortion.

    The Alaska Supreme Court eventually declared unconstitutional on a 3-2 vote.

    Palin called the high court’s ruling “outrageous” and asked Attorney General Talis Colberg to file legal papers asking for a re-hearing.

    “She feels parental consent is reasonable because it is required in nearly every aspect of a child’s life. It’s a parent’s right and responsibility to be involved in their child’s life,” spokeswoman Sharon Leighow said at the time.

    Since the decision, Governor Palin appointed Daniel Winfree of Fairbanks to replace one of the judges who sided with the majority in overturning the consent statute.

    That earned her praise from Alaska Right to Life, the state’s leading pro-life group.

    Its former president Bob Bird wrote in January that Palin has been “a pro-life stalwart every year since she entered the political scene” and said she “gave an encouraging speech for the pro-lifers in attendance at the ‘Proudly Pro-Life Banquet’” the group sponsored.

    Earlier this year, Palin rejected adding debates over a partial-birth abortion ban and parental consent measure to the special legislative session. While that may have seemed like a rejection of the pro-life position, Palin said legislative leaders have given her no plan for successfully passing the bills.


    Pro-lifers should support McCain/Palin this fall.

  17. Black Saint J said on 29 Aug 2008 at 2:39 pm:
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    This election will be won by Barrack if Hillary’s supporters can forgive and forget Barrack collective giving Her and them the finger and if Bitter Whites that cling to Guns, Religion, Love of American and believe in our Constitution against Invasion and the rule of Law can be convinced by Barrack that the largest invasion in world history, of any country, at any time, by any means and that is taking their jobs and lowering their standard of living while killing, robbing and raping American citizens by the 10,s of thousands and slowly but surely changing American into an Spanish speaking third world cesspool of Crime, Corruption, Poverty and Misery modeled on Mexico, is a good thing for them and American.

    Why he and most Democrats Believe that Article IV Section IV of our Constitution against invasion, enforcement of our Immigration Laws and their Oath of office are all null and void!

    He will need to convince them that attending the church of hate, supporting and listening to Hate American, Hate Whites and hate everything but Blacks and Muslims for 20 years while hanging out with criminals, terrorist and racist is no big deal and no harm intended!

  18. Lake Ridge said on 29 Aug 2008 at 10:05 pm:
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    What a great choice in Palin. Being a heartbeat away from the presidency, I feel more than comfortable with someone who has not one iota of foreign policy experience, no national leadership, and spent most of her political career governing 6000 Alaskans as mayor of a small town. Almost makes you question McCain’s judgment. Wouldn’t Kay Bailey Hutchinson be a much better choice? And are Hillary supporter really going to vote for someone so adamantly pro-life?

  19. Ducky said on 30 Aug 2008 at 1:44 am:
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    The right to life is a very important issue for us conservatives in Virginia. Our votes should not be taken lightly.

  20. Greg L said on 30 Aug 2008 at 8:46 am:
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    Actually, Palin’s executive experience compares rather favorably to Obama’s. If Democrats are concerned about her resume, I can’t imagine how they could be comfortable with Obama’s. Obama has effectively served less than 200 days in the Senate and has zero executive experience. Palin at least has been a Governor for about two years, and her record as Governor is pretty impressive.

    That said, her selection was clearly a purely political ploy, and it’s hard to believe she’s the best person for the job. The field had some real standouts to pick from, and I can’t see how McCain zeroed in on Palin and thought that this would be the best Vice President among them.

    But I guess Obama has lowered the resume bar. Folks that would have never gotten serious consideration in the past now only have to have served one partial term at the federal level in order to be seen as fully qualified. When you get someone with precisely zero achievements running at the top slot of the Democratic ticket, just about anyone seems qualified in comparison.

  21. Rick Bentley said on 30 Aug 2008 at 8:59 am:
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    Both candidates have underscored their vacuous nature with their picks. Obama spends millions touting “Change”, McCain spends millions on “Experience”, then they udnercut it with their picks at the drop of a hat.

    McCain brags about the need to stay and fight for 100 years, meanwhile the ground shifts under his feet and the Bush Administration and Iraqi government make the very type of agreement he spent millions bashing Obama for supposedly being willing to make. For his part, Obama spent millions intimating that he could get us out of Iraq, but now has supposedly become eager for our soldiers to die on the rocks of Afghanistan - presumably no sane person would seek entanglement in that barren wasteland, this is just a political maneuver to try to make Bush and McCain look soft.

    Each party has about as much substance as character as “a mosquito’s peter”, to quote Miles Davis.

  22. Citizen12 said on 30 Aug 2008 at 3:53 pm:
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    While I am not a huge fan McCain, I would call his “100 year” comment a more realistic prediction than most would like to admit. Based on the following I would say 100 years is a closer number than say…5 or 10. If history is any indicator:

    Korea war - U.S. military still there for over 58 years now. Technically this war is still not over

    WWII - over for more than 63 years yet we have U.S. military in Europe and Japan

    Spanish-American war - has been over for more than 110 years but we have a U.S. military presence in Cuba

  23. Rick Bentley said on 30 Aug 2008 at 5:44 pm:
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    In more modern history, we the people cut and run - Vietnam, Somalia.

  24. Rick Bentley said on 30 Aug 2008 at 5:46 pm:
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    But I wouldn’t really call it cutting and running if we left there tomorrow. They are a rich people who are so coddled (and as a consequence have the luxury of taking their asinine religion seriously) that they have forgotten how to police or govern themselves. There is little we can do for them.

  25. Ducky said on 31 Aug 2008 at 6:40 am:
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    Surrender monkey

  26. patryot said on 31 Aug 2008 at 11:10 pm:
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    The U.S. military would not be in Japan or Europe if they were asked to leave. We are not patrolling the streets of those countries. Please: It’s hardly an accurate analogy. Iraq did not invade us. Did not attack Pearl Harbor. Did not attack New York. Did not invade Poland or Great Britain. Even failed at invading Kuwait which was handled previously by Daddy Bush. Iraq is a mistake that is allowing the real problems with terrorists to go unchecked elsewhere in the world. Iraq wants us to leave. We cannot stay. McBush likes war. He enjoys the idea of bombing Iran. He would like to engage in war for the game. Even Dubya knows now that the time is up now that he’s history.

    You seem to think that characterizing Obama as a Messiah is derogatory. Someone promising deliverance is something you all could use. And the use of Obama’s middle name as a negative indicator is nonsensical and symptomatic of desperation. I believe that he was named when he was born. He could have done the politically correct thing and changed his name, I suppose. But then you all would be attacking him for that as well.

    Face it: McCain is a loser and his current VEEP choice only serves to underline his poor judgment. Does she have any pets or does she just eat them when she’s hungry.

  27. Wolverine said on 1 Sep 2008 at 5:11 pm:
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    May I remind you, Patryot, that the U.S. military did patrol the streets in Germany and Japan for quite awhile after WW II ended.

    You must be closer to Dubya than even Laura Bush if you know so much about his internal thoughts concerning war. People like you would have criticized FDR for his unconditional surrender policy.

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