What Did Pearl Jam's Jeremy Look Like?



It wasn't an accident that, after all of the homophobia AIDS created, rap music went mainstream in 1990.


While some will consider themselves anti-racist or gay positive, everyone has contempt for other people at one time or another.

Suddenly, people flew into a rage at the better-looking boys who had made friends with minorities first in elementary school.

Normal-looking guys who looked like this...





rode a high. They weren't stigmatized: All of their best friends had been white and fit in when they were in grade 4.

While we unlearned racism by Holocaust much happened on a subconscious-level.

Even the girls had been annoyed with who had made friends with blacks and other minorities first.


Pearl Jam's Jeremy had green eyes, brown hair, and freckles.

In 1990 rap music went mainstream and all you had to do to be moral is like heterosexual blacks and realize Adolf Hitler is bad.


Teens reverted back into childhood.

In grade 3 girls are attracted to this boy...


They don't want to be so they take it out on other boys that don't fit in.

Now, marginalized after going to school with Asians, 14-year-old boys were attracted to boys that looked like that. They didn't want to be so they took it out on skinny boys that didn't fit in.

And people who went to high school in the 1980/90s think that they were gay positive when they were 14.

A few years before he came out with, 'Schindler's List,' Spielberg made a movie called, "Empire of the Sun.'


It's about a wealthy white kid with a dark complexion surrounded by poor Asians.

You'd have a hard time finding a 12-year-old boy with Justin Bieber or Charlie Sheen's complexion who was best friends with a 1rst generation Asian.



A few years ago I started harassing Warren Kinsella on the internet. He's Mr. Liberal and like the father of Canadian antifa.

I said that many skinny boys with dark hair/freckles from poorer families had a hard time making it through high school.

In the 1990s and 2000s teachers and the media would say that they didn't want to report on teen suicides to prevent copycats.

Because of the song Pearl Jam's Jeremy is one of the most famous teen suicides.

I did some research and...

I just read all you have written on Jeremy Delle. I went to middle school with him. He was a good friend. I was brought to tears by the photo of the Richardson High School yearbook's memorial: Your eyes will forever be in our memories. That is what I can bring into my mind still so vividly. And his freckles. He played the trumpet. He was funny. He was kind. I guess I never knew the troubles behind that smile, nor he mine. I wasn't around when all this happened.  - Leah


Medical examiner performs an autopsy on 5-foot-8, 128-pound Jeremy. He had green eyes, straight brown hair and three tattoos: a cross on his upper left chest, a “13” on the back of his left hand, and an unspecified one on his left arm.


Across N. America many other boys like Jeremy also died, went crazy, or became drug addicts.

The Holocaust Museum Should Update Their Poem...

"First the school boards Hitler/Holocausted to death the better looking boys with green eyes, brown hair and freckles and I did not speak out because on a subconscious level I was disgusted by how when I was in grade 3 they only played with minorities.

Then the school boards Hitler/Holocausted to death the better looking boys with dark eyes, black hair, pale skin and freckles and I did not speak out because I thought the fat guy who looked liked that was amusing.

Then the school boards Hitler/Holocausted to death other better looking boys with brown hair and freckles who were in remedial and I did not speak out because I was too busy figuring out that a redhead guy was gay because, on a subconscious level, I was disgusted by how when you add Asians to an elementary school the redheaded boy played with girls.

I didn't even notice when Seinfeld was a new show that there weren't any fat or tiny little black guys at my school because I was too busy watching Will Smith on TV. So I did not speak out."

1980s:









1993: