four walls, one faith, no identity

In 1939 William Franklin, an anti-Franco veteran of the bloody Spanish Civil War, arrives as first-ever lay teacher in a strict Catholic Reformatory and Industrial School for wayward boys. He soon learns the academic challenge is formidable, many boys being still illiterate, but gradually earns their trust, respect, in time almost devotion, with ‘paternal’ kindness, making the layman the opposite of the cruel prefect, brother John, who frequently administers painful and humiliating punishments, even the gentle, old superior Father Damian has no authority against his disciplinary mandate from the grim bishop Conlon. Slowly even class rebel Liam Mercier is turned around, trough his gift for literature. After Franklin dares stop the sadist’s penny-weighted strap severely striking ‘sinful scum’ for a futility, the whole dorm is treated to an icy night outdoors, arms outstretched wearing only shorts… Written by KGF Vissers  


Song for a Raggy Boy 

‘Based’ on the novel by Patrick Galvin. Is this simply a film based on a true story exposing the horrors of the in-house antics of the Catholic church, or is just another film having been infected by the Serpent People’s poison?

William Quinn played by Aidan Quinn is the all-round hero of this narrative, with supportive main actors Brother John played by Iain Glen and Brother Mac played by Marc Warren as the evil brothers.

Not having a TalmudVision and refuse to go to the main steam cinema now, I very rarely get to see much predictive programmig through the Jewish-controlled outlets. However for social reasons I occasionally get to watch the odd film via DVD.

This weekend; not to be disappointed it wasn’t long into the film that I’d sussed out the plot – no I mean the real plot. The reason for the film being made in the first place.

I first must say that I have interest in this subject after having had first hand experience of the cruelty within the Catholic-based schools. I touched on this briefly in my essay Table 6. However as just one example I recall returning to school after having my tonsils removed and not exactly being able to totally tune into the lesson, the nun cracked my head together with another young lad for not concentrating. She was fully aware I had just had an operation a few days earlier.

My uncles and mother have provided ample anecdotes of the cruelty they suffered in Ireland with the Brothers and Sisters. My mother was wacked so hard she had welts on her hands just for not starting off a sentence without a capital letter.

The beatings, intimidation, and traumas were regular for both boys and girls. Sometimes however there were small pay backs. My uncle and his pals locked one of the brothers in the store cupboard over night. Of course there was hell to pay the next day, but it was kinda worth it, just to gain some level of justice.

Although I am obviously aware of the crimes and cruelties that occurred in these institutions, I’m also aware who really runs the Catholic church and how ‘they’ have usurped this faith. I understand that the Catholic church has been bought n paid by the Jews for the past 300 years. So it is no surprise to me that satanic influences are permeating from top down, allowing these crimes to not only be carried out, but then highlighted in their main steam media, whilst the perpetrators are usually let off scott free.

With any predictive programming it is always the resonance of the film/programme which is their purpose. What effect has this film had on you? What emotions are drawn up about the characters? Sometimes we may not even realise there has been an effect, but what about on a subliminal level?

I could clearly see this was all about hammering home another nail in the Christian/Jesus coffin. With strong associations throughout the film of Christianity being Arcadian, irrelevant, immoral. Leaving a distinct nasty taste in one’s mouth with negative perceptions of not only Catholicism, but Christianity. Typical Jewish antics to Christian bash.

William Franklin who had more than a hint of his ‘non-belief’ ideals, and his diametrically opposed teaching methods was clearly portrayed as the progressive, intelligent, sensitive, moral free-thinking individual. Willing to show compassion and empathy with a balanced strength. A fair man, an understanding man. A man willing to risk breaking boundaries by building up trust with the boys, unlocking their hidden talents and taking the unprecedented opportunity to recruit an exceptionally talented boy Liam (John Travers) to help him take on the challenge. He’s was the man and the only man to make a real difference to these boys lives and souls.



Yet in contrast the evil Brother John and Brother Mac represented a completely different role in the boys lives. B’ John as the child-beating, jealous, zealot, twisted, insane and highly pious child murderer. And B’Mac as the equally insane, pedophile who stood by and directly watched the beatings.



Not to mention the higher Brothers and realms of the church playing a passive/neutral role throughout the cruelty, so as not to rock the Catholic boat.



The film was made by Lolafilms which has the babylonian one eye/Horus as their logo. Check it out.



I’m neither religious or a fan of any religious-based schools, however, it was blatant to me why this film had been created.




In summary

Atheist/communist = hero/good.

Brothers/church/religion = bad/evil



Series 1 of 9 here. Other clips can be followed up on Youtube



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