For the past few weeks, in my mind, I’ve been composing an article titled, “Black men have small genitals & they can’t jump.”
What inspired this is the reading that I’ve done over the years of historical essays, treatises and books from the 19th and 18th Century in America. What came to the forefront time and again, is how influential Greek culture was to the, let us say, social leaders and and people of intellectual influence.
This led me to studying Greek culture in a different light, IE. trying to see what aspects we adopted from them.
Of note are the Greek statues of men. Which are always portrayed with genitals that are smaller than average size, certainly not proportional to the man. This was due to them seeing the size of a man’s genitals being directly related to their being closer to or further from an animal. When they portrayed their adversarial neighbors, those who they often took as slaves, they did so with exaggerated genitals, indicating their animalistic nature.
In short(ha!), the Greek physiques were seen as being achieved via their minds, focused efforts. Their muscles represented their intellect and small genitals represented a genetic advancement above and beyond other humans.
These are hidden cultural influences, the origin of which is rarely recognized or sought out today.
So, when I studied the mythological ideas that “Black men have more fast twitch muscles and have massive genitals” and found that the former was complete bullshit, proportion of muscle fiber type is due to exercise type, not embedded genetics, and for the latter, overall there was no significant statistical variance of genital size between American White and Black men, certainly none that would warrant the intensity of that myth. I had to find out just where these ideas came from and what their implications were.
Thus, the Greek Architecture and Statuary in America speak to a more broad cultural adoption than is commonly recognized.