Dramacow Arthur Racian Chu / arthur_affect - Domestic abuser. Twitter'd himself to divorce. Chairman Mao's special-needs grandbastard.

Why did Chairman Chu's wife flee the coop?

  • Ashley Madison.

    Votes: 73 14.1%
  • Tiny, yellow, unsatisfying in bed.

    Votes: 282 54.7%
  • Chu knew a rapist. Did nothing.

    Votes: 68 13.2%
  • Her child's safety.

    Votes: 103 20.0%
  • #Gamergate

    Votes: 102 19.8%
  • #MakeAmericaGreatAgain

    Votes: 71 13.8%
  • #Listen &/or Believe

    Votes: 24 4.7%

  • Total voters
    516

WaltherPPGAY

kiwifarms.net
Arthur Chu, Jake Alley and Moviebob are all made from the same mold: fat, angry and mentally ill men with childish nerdy hobbies aligning themselves with progressive politics for the way it soothes their respective pathologies.

Whereas Moviebob wants free reign to hate stand-ins for his childhood bullies and Jake Alley wants everything to not be his fault, Chu wants to sublimate his desire to be sexually dominated by pre-op trannies. I honestly think that's all there really is to Chu.
 

KillThemCrackasBabies

kiwifarms.net
I'm new on the ArthurChuverse, He is one of those liberals that hate the working class because muh Drumpf and licks the boot of the corporative Democrats or is just a leftist Breadtube style? Because I see him as less radical Bob Chipman (the two are Twitter buddies I think)
He was around during Gamergate, so he's pre-Trump. If I had to guess, he was probably a bitter little 'Azn Identity' boy who grew up hating whites before eventually concluding being a Twitter warrior was a "socially acceptable" method of venting his rice fury.
 

Meowthkip

Danny Devito holding a painting of a Sonichu OC
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He was around during Gamergate, so he's pre-Trump. If I had to guess, he was probably a bitter little 'Azn Identity' boy who grew up hating whites before eventually concluding being a Twitter warrior was a "socially acceptable" method of venting his rice fury.
He was married to a white woman and she divorced him due to him being a slovenly, Twitter-addicted manchild. That's when his open aggression towards white people ramped up considerably.
 

CatParty

Boo
True & Honest Fan
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775385


“Who is Arthur Chu?” is a difficult question to answer. Not just in the sense of “Who is he, really?” but because Chu’s status as a public figure is difficult to contextualize unless you’ve spent frankly too much time on the internet. He first came to national attention on Jeopardy!, leveraging an 11-game winning streak into a career as a writer and pundit. But he’s probably best-known these days for logging onto Twitter and saying things like this:

775386

This post perfectly encapsulates Chu’s online presence: pompous woke posturing mixed with a baffling non-sequitur. Why was he watching gay porn if it makes him uncomfortable? How does that relate to being a woman online? Why did he put this on the internet, with his whole legal name on it and everything?

The documentary Who is Arthur Chu?, recently released on various VOD platforms, leans toward a fairly routine character study rather than seek to answer such questions. In interviews, Arthur gives accounts of his childhood, his thorny relationship with his father, the pressures of being the first-born child of immigrants, and his introduction to identity politics. This is interesting material, but it feels like sitting in on a particularly unproductive therapy session. Arthur has little self-awareness, and despite talking at length, he never reaches any real insight.


775387

The film is much more successful at finding dark humor in the contrast between the way Arthur sees himself and the way he actually behaves, particularly in his relationship with his wife Eliza. Almost every time she appears on screen, she’s hard at work ironing his shirts, cooking his dinner, or supporting his narcissistic bid for fame as a professional feminist, all while he lies around the house giving her orders. The people closest to him seem to live in a perpetual wince. His mother worries that Eliza will leave him. After a public speaking gig goes badly, his father gently suggests that he should keep his day job. When his younger brother and sister sit together for an interview, they struggle to find anything positive to say about him. At times the film crosses the line between criticism and cruelty. An early sequence which follows Arthur as he walks onto the Jeopardy! soundstage is shot in slow motion, like a music video, and cruelly emphasizes his bumbling, awkward physicality. It’s a cheap joke, and completely unnecessary; making Arthur look ridiculous just isn’t that hard.

The most damning moment of the film takes place at an anime convention, where Arthur is participating in a panel about Gamergate. Although the film doesn’t fully contextualize the movement and its reactionary roots, the scene captures a sense of dread. The convention room is crowded, and the atmosphere is tense. One of the other panelists, a woman whom the film does not identify, confesses in a wavering voice that she’s scared to even be present. Arthur, the professional feminist ally, is completely unmoved by this. He does not offer her any encouragement or sympathy — she’s sitting right beside him, but it’s as though he doesn’t hear her. Without acknowledging her vulnerability in any way, he takes the microphone back from her and opens up the floor to debate.


775389


The comedy of Arthur Chu is that he thought he could understand what being a woman is like by visiting a gay porn site. The tragedy is that he did not think to simply listen to a woman — for example, his wife. Eliza is the real hero of the film. An unsuccessful writer living with a disability she can’t treat, she meets her disappointments with humor and managed expectations. Arthur’s newfound quasi-success at first fills her with hope. “This year it’s the year of Arthur Chu,” she confides to camera, “maybe three years from now it’ll be the year of Eliza Blair.” But Arthur continues to take her for granted, and as the film progresses, their relationship grows strained. Eliza begins building an outdoor enclosure for one of their cats “so she’ll finally have the space she needs,” ostensibly talking about the animal. At the end of the film, a title card announces that the two have separated. Chu is obviously not the hero he imagines himself to be, though he’s also not enough of a villain to make Who is Arthur Chu?‘s feature-length takedown fully satisfying. But it’s still a chilling cautionary tale about the dangers of getting too online.
 

Senior Lexmechanic

See you in a couple months, maybe.
kiwifarms.net

View attachment 775385

“Who is Arthur Chu?” is a difficult question to answer. Not just in the sense of “Who is he, really?” but because Chu’s status as a public figure is difficult to contextualize unless you’ve spent frankly too much time on the internet. He first came to national attention on Jeopardy!, leveraging an 11-game winning streak into a career as a writer and pundit. But he’s probably best-known these days for logging onto Twitter and saying things like this:

View attachment 775386
This post perfectly encapsulates Chu’s online presence: pompous woke posturing mixed with a baffling non-sequitur. Why was he watching gay porn if it makes him uncomfortable? How does that relate to being a woman online? Why did he put this on the internet, with his whole legal name on it and everything?

The documentary Who is Arthur Chu?, recently released on various VOD platforms, leans toward a fairly routine character study rather than seek to answer such questions. In interviews, Arthur gives accounts of his childhood, his thorny relationship with his father, the pressures of being the first-born child of immigrants, and his introduction to identity politics. This is interesting material, but it feels like sitting in on a particularly unproductive therapy session. Arthur has little self-awareness, and despite talking at length, he never reaches any real insight.


View attachment 775387
The film is much more successful at finding dark humor in the contrast between the way Arthur sees himself and the way he actually behaves, particularly in his relationship with his wife Eliza. Almost every time she appears on screen, she’s hard at work ironing his shirts, cooking his dinner, or supporting his narcissistic bid for fame as a professional feminist, all while he lies around the house giving her orders. The people closest to him seem to live in a perpetual wince. His mother worries that Eliza will leave him. After a public speaking gig goes badly, his father gently suggests that he should keep his day job. When his younger brother and sister sit together for an interview, they struggle to find anything positive to say about him. At times the film crosses the line between criticism and cruelty. An early sequence which follows Arthur as he walks onto the Jeopardy! soundstage is shot in slow motion, like a music video, and cruelly emphasizes his bumbling, awkward physicality. It’s a cheap joke, and completely unnecessary; making Arthur look ridiculous just isn’t that hard.

The most damning moment of the film takes place at an anime convention, where Arthur is participating in a panel about Gamergate. Although the film doesn’t fully contextualize the movement and its reactionary roots, the scene captures a sense of dread. The convention room is crowded, and the atmosphere is tense. One of the other panelists, a woman whom the film does not identify, confesses in a wavering voice that she’s scared to even be present. Arthur, the professional feminist ally, is completely unmoved by this. He does not offer her any encouragement or sympathy — she’s sitting right beside him, but it’s as though he doesn’t hear her. Without acknowledging her vulnerability in any way, he takes the microphone back from her and opens up the floor to debate.


View attachment 775389

The comedy of Arthur Chu is that he thought he could understand what being a woman is like by visiting a gay porn site. The tragedy is that he did not think to simply listen to a woman — for example, his wife. Eliza is the real hero of the film. An unsuccessful writer living with a disability she can’t treat, she meets her disappointments with humor and managed expectations. Arthur’s newfound quasi-success at first fills her with hope. “This year it’s the year of Arthur Chu,” she confides to camera, “maybe three years from now it’ll be the year of Eliza Blair.” But Arthur continues to take her for granted, and as the film progresses, their relationship grows strained. Eliza begins building an outdoor enclosure for one of their cats “so she’ll finally have the space she needs,” ostensibly talking about the animal. At the end of the film, a title card announces that the two have separated. Chu is obviously not the hero he imagines himself to be, though he’s also not enough of a villain to make Who is Arthur Chu?‘s feature-length takedown fully satisfying. But it’s still a chilling cautionary tale about the dangers of getting too online.
Nigger called in bomb threats to try and make sure people he didn't like couldn't meet up. What more does he have to do, stab a random neckbeard while hollering "RESPECT WOMEN!"?
Also, lol at this blogger not doing the cursory bit of research to learn that Arty's long-suffering wife left him.
 

AnOminous

Really?
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Retired Staff
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Has Arthurchu reacted to the fact that a vanity documentary started as an attempt to humanize a quirky guy turned into a documentary about how he is a complete dick who watches gay porn and gets left by his wife for being a total piece of shit? And that his wife who left him is more interesting and sympathetic than he is? And what a worthless excuse for a "feminist" he is when he treated the only woman in his life with complete disrespect? And even showed total lack of empathy for the "victims" he was claiming to support in his autistic goobergrape crusade?
 

Coach Kreeton Of All That

Lt. Tyler Laughlin. Part-time Chuck Huber-kin
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Coach Kreeton Of All That

Lt. Tyler Laughlin. Part-time Chuck Huber-kin
True & Honest Fan
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Checked the site and archive for the case regarding Abusive AsperMaoChu and it came up with the 403 Forbidden.


Still have this little saved cap in case anyone isn't up to date why bastard Mao landed his ass in court. Think this should be added to the front in case.

795528
 
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