Women Who Kill is a 2016 criminal satire directed by Ingrid Jungermann, where gay ‘true crime’ podcasters Morgan & Jean come to suspect Morgan’s new lesbian love interest to be a killer.
Ingrid Jungermann is a contemporary lesbian film-maker and represent a clearcut case where Elite Gender Inversion is as apparent as the LGBTQ propaganda she creates. This film came to my attention simply as the title contains a gender specific slogan, albeit not apparently gay in any way before familiarising with the content and storyline. We are supposed to expect women be as often lesbian as they are straight, but it might be dangerous to buy into such false premises to eagerly.
The film poster really had me pondering whether the front-figure actually would be presented as a woman or not to the public – and that turns out to be the case – it is actually the lesbian film director herself that is seen posing in the foreground on the movies blue feature image. Sometimes images convey more information than words, and this film is yet another moment where EGI invites itself deceptively into everyday media, and where only knowledge of EGI actually can help correctly analyse and understand what is really presented to the public.
Ingrid Jungermann at Tribeca Film Festival 2016 (born in Florida 1977)
•Male bodytype, male headsize, significant trachea, long arms, male hands & digit ratio, wide chin, prominent jawline, wide set eyes and male nose (typical male length and tip-angle)
Jungermann does walk her talk apparently, and her love life is often at the crux of her ‘message’ as she defends female right to their gender specific expression and sexuality. Hmmm. Ingrid Jungermann”s partner actually look more like a younger man in the person of Desiree Akhavan – her co-star from The Slope, a web-tv-series about ‘superficial, homophobic lesbians‘.
Desiree Akhavan in Silverlake 2014 (born in New York City 1984)
•male size head, square shoulders, prominent brows, male hairline, male nose and mouth – seemingly a man with makeup
*Original text here