between the other invading Europeans for a weaker master. In the end,
these efforts fail and the Native is forced right back into servitude
with the first European that claimed to own him. Just like in real life,
this Native is not ignorant to the real plight of his predicament:
why have these social commentaries not been utilised broadly to deal
with the issue of ethnic bias and racism in the English-speaking
colonial world? What excuse could there possibly be for using the
Judeo-Christian Bible to discuss racialism when Shakespeare’s insight
made much more sense? Examined objectively, the Christian holy book, any
version, remains to be the most dangerous, genocidal, racist and
anti-Female literary work available in the western world.
Very few other collections of written theology even come close to the
level of brutality found in the ‘Good Book’. And it does not take a
rocket scientist to understand the role of religion and its influence,
both good and bad, on European ideas of race, ethnic bias and the wholly
ethnocentric pseudo-science of Eugenics.