When Temptation Comes Knocking
When Temptation Comes Knocking
October 25, 2015
How many married men can resist when two
rain-soaked young beauties knock asking for help?
Movie “Knock Knock” (2015) examines the fate of marriage
in the satanist sex cult that passes as secular society.
Oscar Wilde said he can “resist anything but temptation.” Luckily for most men, who are neither rich nor famous, there isn’t much temptation.
by Henry Makow Ph.D
I was intrigued when Bret Easton Ellis, author of American Psycho, a movie I admire, tweeted that “Knock Knock” was “anarchic, misogynist and so un-PC, hilarious, scary, millennial vs Gen-X. Eli Roth’s best film by far.”
We live in a de facto Communist society where what passes for art and entertainment generally serves the satanic NWO agenda. I am starved for objective social commentary and satire.
Eli Roth, 52, is the director of a handful of cheap horror-sex flicks. He hardly qualifies as a social commentator. But in “Knock Knock” he may have inadvertently made a social statement.
Keanu Reeves plays Evan Webber, a successful Los Angeles architect and family man. The opening scenes establish that he has a loving marriage to a beautiful woman and two healthy, happy children. However, his wife has a business and isn’t as available sexually as Evan might like.
On a rainy weekend when wife and kids are away, two bimbos show up at the door asking to use his computer to find directions. While waiting for a taxi, the two girls make clear that they are proud to be sluts. “We’re all animals; it’s in our DNA,” they say mirroring the Illuminati (Satanist) Jewish credo: “Do as thou wilt shall be the whole of the law.”
Weber makes a valiant effort to resist, darting gingerly from chair to chair, but inevitably he succumbs to what seems a harmless menage-a-trois.
Free sex turns into horror as it emerges the girls have targeted Evan Weber and his family. They make it their business to test happily married men and punish those who fail.
“No married man has been able to resist,” they tell Evan as he is tied to a chair and tortured.
He protests that they knocked at his door and seduced him. He is the victim. He says sex with them has nothing to do with his love for wife and family, who he loves more than ever.
This is the crux of the matter. Men do not see sexual fidelity as a test of love.
The movie becomes a Morality Play as Evan’s home, well-ordered life and self respect are ransacked by the psycho bimbos. (One of Roth’s earlier movies, Green Inferno, has anthropologists in the Amazon jungle eaten by cannibals. Knock Knock is a variation on this theme.)
In the end, Evan’s family return to find their home a shambles: “Daddy’s had a party.” Husband and father is thoroughly humiliated, buried up to his neck in the back yard.
Eli Roth is not a brilliant social commentator like Patrick Stettner, who hasn’t made a movie since the brilliant “The Business of Strangers” (2001) or the similarly talented Bruce Sweeney (“The Last Wedding” (also 2001.)
But there is a worthwhile message here. We live in a pagan society where sex with young women is considered the Holy Grail, although it falls far short in reality.
Men can best avoid Satan’s siren calls by marrying the right woman. There’s no better protection from temptation than a strong marital bond.
– See more at: http://henrymakow.com/2015/10/when-temptation-comes-knocking.html#sthash.virNGqNA.dpuf