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                                                       COMMENTARIES ON THE VIDEOS.




The scene you have just viewed is about former President Andrew Jackson.  The act gives you a glimpse of his immoral behavior and diabolical nature that will be depicted in my movie. Arguably, Jackson was the most noted 19th century archenemy of the Gullah-Geechee people.  Jackson was a vile, cunning, sexually depraved, and bloodthirsty warmonger who was unaffectionately called “Sharp Knife” by the Gullah-Geechee people. The scene shows you the relationship that existed between Andrew Jackson and one of his real-life enslaved negro bed wenches named Hanna.  While Jackson fought numerous duels in defense of the honor of his wife, Rachel—who was called an adulterer and a whore by his peers—he had no qualms about violating the sanctum of the marriage that existed between Hanna and her husband, Aaron, and the other men and women enslaved on his plantations. Jackson repeatedly raped and sired children with the young women he held captive. And he took great pleasure in emasculating their enslaved husbands.


I ended this scene with Jackson saying that he was going to deal with the “nigger” problem in Spanish Florida.  But as my movie will show, despite Jackson’s psychotic and obsessive bloodlust urges and the unlimited resources that were secretly and directly given to him by the United States government to annihilate the Gullah-Geechee people living in their self-sufficient communities, when he and his army set foot in Spanish Florida during the first Gullah-Geechee War, (which is erroneously called the first Seminole War), he was confronted and defeated by formidable and unconquerable melanated adversaries, who left him feeling dejected, flabbergasted and inept.

Because of financial constraints, I could not hire the number of actors and cameramen I would have needed to reenact battle scenes for a trailer. Nor did I have money to pay for the permits and insurance needed for shooting such scenes.  But I wanted viewers to see that Andrew Jackson was a slimy immoral reprobate and one of the greatest nemesis of the Gullah-Geechee people.


I seriously doubt that anyone in their right mind believes that when presidents George Washington, Thomas Jefferson, Andrew Jackson, Abraham Lincoln, and the rest of those depraved degenerates were sexually violating our ancestors, they were promising them their undying love, affection, and devotion. Then why should I be criticized for depicting Andrew Jackson as the debauched monster he really was in one of the trailers for my movie, The Unconquered: Gullah-Geechee Wars? I have been told that my trailers are “too raw” and “terrifying”.  Really?


Should I have lied and depicted Andrew Jackson and his enslaved concubine, Hannah, as lovers like the racist revisionists depicted Thomas Jefferson and Sally Hemmings in that crappy movie, Jefferson in Paris?


I didn’t lie on that “man”.  Do the research. I did. That trailer comes straight out of the pages of history with very little creative license on my part. Hannah was one of the many real-life melanated women held captive on Andrew Jackson’s plantation that he sired children with.  Aaron was actually Hannah’s husband. And when Jackson wanted to have sex with Hannah, Aaron, her emasculated husband, was forced to leave their cabin.  Jackson would give Hanna the equivalent of a penny to comb his hair prior to having gutter sex with him. When Jackson’s wife, Rachel, became suspicious about their tryst, Jackson allowed Hannah and Aaron to get married in their home to quell Rachel’s suspicions.


However, nothing nice can be said about Hannah.  She was a treacherous Negro bed wench. Not only did she spy on the other captives and report back to Jackson, his wife, and other Europeans about their so-called wrongdoings, she reveled in the punishments they all received.  Betty was actually one of many enslaved women Andrew Jackson ordered to be severely beaten by one of his overseers.  While Jackson remarked that Betty worked just as hard as the men who were forced to work in his fields, he said that Betty was to be whipped because he wasn’t going to tolerate her sassing him.


Hanna also acted like a madam when European men came to Jackson’s plantation to rape the captives.


Jackson’s duel with Dickinson—that’s mentioned in the trailer—was one of the many duels he had in defense of his wife’s honor.  Jackson killed Dickinson during this duel. They dueled over the disparaging remarks Dickinson wrote about Rachel in a newspaper article as well as a horse race and bet on that race that went awry.  Dinwiddie was actually Jackson’s equestrian horse trainer.  An enslaved man, Dinwiddie was prized by Jackson for his superior grooming and horse training abilities.




The scene you have just watched simulates a dialogue that occurs between Francis Scott Key and Colonel John Skinner while imprisoned by the British. The two discuss the creation of the song “The Star-Spangled Banner,” and Key’s impetus for the song’s melody and lyrics.  There are verses in the song’s stanzas that reflect Key’s racist views about melanated people and his anger toward black men for the significant roles they played in the bombing of Fort McHenry in Baltimore, Maryland and the burning of the White House during the War of 1812. Moreover, the melody Key chose for “The Star-Spangled Banner,” actually comes from the song, “Anacreon in Heaven“, which is a bawdy tune European men sang that glorified their getting filthy drunk and having sex with whorish women.


Key was not an ally of Africans. As a matter of fact, not only did he enslave black people, he rallied against abolitionists societies and the emancipation of enslaved Africans.  Although not taught in schools throughout this nation, black men played a major role in the burning of the White House and other governmental structures in the city of Washington, DC. They willingly fought alongside the British as revenge for all the atrocities committed against melanated people by the United States government and its citizenry. 

When the British sued for peace at the conclusion of the War of 1812, they attempted to include a proviso in their treaty for the creation of a settlement along the United States and Canadian border for the melanated soldiers who fought during this war and their families.

The British and other Europeans often used the military might and acumen of melanated soldiers in their battles.  They were both fascinated and bewildered by the ethical and moral code of Gullah-Geechee men and women.  Unlike many of the so-called Native Americans, the Gullah-Geechee people did not fall for the pleasure traps set by their European adversaries. They knew that to maintain their freedom and protect their established settlements, it was unwise to drink alcohol, take drugs, and fornicate. Actually, that’s why at the conclusion of the Civil War and the start of the westward expansion, the United States army sought out Gullah-Geechee men for enlistment in their military. The United States armed forces deemed these men to be the most desired soldiers because of their fighting ability, self-discipline and their lack of addictions to drugs and alcohol.

Because of the uproar over Colin Kaepernick not standing for the singing of the “Star Spangled Banner”, I included the segment on Francis Scott Key to show his impetus for writing the lyrics to this song. The visual depictions and drama surrounding the burning of the White House will be shown in my movie. 




Gullah-Geechee men rescued forty-two Africans held captive by the Scottish enslaver, Zephaniah Kingsley, on his Laurel Grove plantation in Florida in the year 1812 and their confrontation with an uncle tom who tried to prevent those Africans from leaving.  Although touted by revisionists historians as being one of the fine, upstanding, and moral pillars of Spanish Floridian society, Kingsley was in fact an evil enslaver and degenerate pedophile who repeatedly raped and sired children with his own biracial relatives as well as the other underage black girls he enslaved.  Incensed by Kingsley’s sexual deviancies and criminal behavior, a boatload of Gullah-Geechee men traveled to Kingsley’s Fort George Island plantation and rescued many of the people held captive there.

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