Bit of fun this week, our lists of movies and songs gone woke and our Top Conservative books of all time.
The Social Network -> The Inclusive Network
Jaws -> Marine Life Advocate
Rocky -> Fighting for Equity
The Matrix -> The Intersectional Matrix
The Lion King -> The Lion's Fight for Justice
Titanic -> Climate Change Wake-Up Call
Goodfellas -> Diverse Gang of Friends
The Silence of the Lambs -> The Voices of the Marginalized
The Dark Knight -> The Social Justice Crusader
Star Wars -> The Galaxy's Struggle for Equality
The Terminator -> The Dismantler of Oppression
The Green Mile -> The Sustainable Mile
The Princess Bride -> The Progressive Princess
The Big Lebowski -> The Dude Abides by Diversity
The Karate Kid -> The Anti-Bullying Karate Kid
Die Hard -> Live Equally or Die Hard
The Exorcist -> The Liberation of the Possessed
"Material Girl" by Madonna -> "Anti-Consumerism Advocate"
"Baby It's Cold Outside" by Frank Loesser -> "Respectful Communication is Key"
"Blurred Lines" by Robin Thicke ft. T.I. and Pharrell -> "Clear Boundaries"
"Girls Just Want to Have Fun" by Cyndi Lauper -> "Everyone Deserves to Have Fun"
"Walk This Way" by Aerosmith ft. Run-DMC -> "Walk Together, Not Apart"
"Gold Digger" by Kanye West ft. Jamie Foxx -> "Value People Over Money"
"Smack That" by Akon ft. Eminem -> "Consent is Necessary"
"Born This Way" by Lady Gaga -> "Celebrate Individuality and Diversity"
"Redemption Song" by Bob Marley -> "Liberation for All People"
"Under Pressure" by Queen and David Bowie -> "Mental Health Matters"
"Same Love" by Macklemore and Ryan Lewis -> "Love is Love, No Matter What"
"Killing in the Name" by Rage Against the Machine -> "Ending Systemic Oppression"
"Fight the Power" by Public Enemy -> "Empower the Marginalized"
"Express Yourself" by Madonna -> "Authenticity and Self-Acceptance"
"I Will Always Love You" by Whitney Houston -> "Love and Support for All, Always"
"The Times They Are A-Changin'" by Bob Dylan -> "Progress and Change for All
"Imagine" by John Lennon -> "World Peace and Unity"
Top 10 Conservative Books
"Conscience of a Conservative" by Barry Goldwater: This 1960 book is considered a classic of conservative literature, and it outlines Goldwater's beliefs in limited government, individual freedom, and free market capitalism.
"The Conservative Mind: From Burke to Eliot" by Russell Kirk: This book, first published in 1953, is considered a seminal work in the conservative movement and traces the intellectual history of conservative thought from Edmund Burke to T.S. Eliot.
"The Road to Serfdom" by Friedrich Hayek: First published in 1944, this book argues against the idea of central planning and in favor of the free market, and is considered a classic of libertarian thought.
"The Federalist Papers" by Alexander Hamilton, James Madison, and John Jay: These papers, written in 1787-1788, were written to promote the ratification of the U.S. Constitution, and are still widely read and studied today for their insights into the founding principles of the United States.
"Mere Christianity" by C.S. Lewis: This book, first published in 1952, presents Christian teachings in a logical and accessible way and is considered a classic of Christian apologetics.
"The Virtue of Prosperity: Finding Values in an Age of Techno-Affluence" by Dinesh D'Souza: This book, published in 2000, argues that the free market is not only efficient but also morally good and that prosperity is a virtue.
"The Conservative Revolution: The Movement That Remade America" by Lee Edwards: This 1999 book provides a history of the conservative movement in America, from its origins in the 1940s to its rise to political power in the 1980s.
"The Death of Expertise: The Campaign Against Established Knowledge and Why it Matters" by Tom Nichols: This book, published in 2017, criticizes the rejection of expertise and the rise of anti-intellectualism in modern society and argues in favor of the value of expertise.
"The Social Contract" by Jean-Jacques Rousseau: Originally published in 1762, this book lays out the foundations of modern political theory, including the idea that government's power should come from the consent of the governed.
"The American Cause" by Russell Kirk: This book, first published in 1957, is a collection of essays outlining Kirk's vision for the conservative movement in the United States. It covers topics such as the dangers of centralized government, the importance of tradition and Western civilization, and the need for a moral order in society.