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Jim Carrey Drops Profound Truth about Idolizing ‘Icons’ at Fashion Week “It’s All Meaningless”

For the past several years, Jim Carrey has proven that he cares about the truth, and has a distaste for the fakeness of Hollywood.

Most people are used to a silly, zany Jim Carrey: but it turns out he’s one of those few people with a conscience who isn’t simply content to earn lots of money being complicit with the entertainment industry dumbing people down.

In a recent brief “interview” with celebrity gossip outlet “E!,” Carrey blasted the event he attended for being meaningless.

When asked why he was there in a slightly condescending way by the interviewer, he responded with brutal honesty, saying “There’s no meaning to any of this, so I wanted to find the most meaningless thing that I could come to and join and here I am.”

“You’ve got to admit it’s pretty meaningless,” he added.

In defense of the “E!” reporter having the basis of her career insulted by Carrey, she makes a futile attempt to get Carrey to agree that her genre of media served some good purpose, celebrating good role models and people who are an inspiration to others (because Miley Cyrus and her ilk are really great role models). Carrey replied that he does not celebrate icons.

“Boy, that is just the absolute lowest aiming, you know, possibility that we can come up with. It’s like icons, do you believe in icons? I don’t believe in personalities, I don’t believe that you exist, but there is a wonderful fragrance in the air.”

Carrey tried a little bit to lighten the mood up, as described by Educate Inspire Change, “with a brief impression of singer James Brown’s ‘Get on the Good Foot’, and the reporter don’t know what to say.”

Then he continued: “Yeah I don’t believe in icons, I don’t believe in personalities. I believe that peace lies beyond personality, beyond invention of the skies, beyond the red ‘S’ that you wear on your chest, that makes bullets bounce off. I believe that it’s deeper than that.

I believe we’re a field of energy, dancing for itself. And I don’t care. There is no me. There are just things happening and there are clusters of tetrahedrons moving around together.

Here’s the thing, it’s not our world. We don’t matter. We don’t matter.”

Jim Carrey has been an inspiration to many over the years. This speech he gave a few years ago has millions of views on YouTube, with thousands of comments exclaiming how he changed their lives.

(Full speech)

Several years ago, Jim Carrey and fellow actor Rob Schneider were blasted by Time Magazine for being at opposition to dangerous vaccines, particularly toxic mercury in them. The article utilized a textbook logical fallacy (appeal to authority), claiming the CDC and behemoth health organizations/government entities know more about the topic than celebrities. According to their article titled “Jim Carrey, Please Shut Up About Vaccines”:

“After McCarthy, there was Saturday Night Live alum Rob Schneider—because when you’re looking for guidance on the wisdom of vaccines, who are you going to trust: the World Health Organization, the Centers for Disease Control and the National Institutes of Health, or the man who gave us Deuce Bigelow, Male Gigolo? I mean, hello, the movie was huge.”

However, it doesn’t take an official government entity or scientist to understand vaccine injury. Any regular person who witnesses a family member die or become injured from a vaccine can learn about it, and they can find out what treats vaccine injury.

As the Gardasil vaccine has taken countless lives, Jim Carrey’s ex-wife Jenny McCarthy is the mother of a vaccine injured son. Considering that Carrey was once a stepfather to the child, he would know about vaccines.

It doesn’t take some official entity or scientist to see something so simple: all it takes is firsthand experience and holistic intelligence. Experts such as the now deceased Dr. Andy Cutler have perfected methods of curing people with vaccine injury or vaccine induced “autism,” by removing mercury from the body (chelation).

Many people are indoctrinated into this unspoken belief that generally in life, the truth is obvious, self evident, and known by many.

That’s far from the truth: the truth is usually not obvious, with the culture that exists today. Truth begs to be seen, and is plentiful if you search for it, but it is rarely the first information you encounter.

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Deneb Verdad is a researcher and writer from Del Paso Heights, California. His topics of interest include mapping out the world’s nefarious powers and entities, DARPA, technocracy, and others.

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