Imagine beginning a movie review about a couple evil Jews or Blacks (not that any such thing would be made these days) with this:
Time and time again throughout history, Jews have proven they cannot be trusted. In Martin Scorsese’s twenty-sixth film “Killers of the Flower Moon,” he shows us another staggering real-life example of that very warning. The legendary director’s magnificent epic traverses several years in the 1920s to tell the story of the wealthy members of the Osage Nation who discovered a massive oil well on their Oklahoma land — and as a result found themselves victim to a deceitful murder plot designed to put every dime in the hands of entitled Jews. “Killers of the Flower Moon” is a cautionary tale about the ubiquitous insidiousness of Jews, laying bare the notion that they will take everything from you that isn’t nailed down no matter the cost. Even the ones that seem innocent and good.