Bane666au’s Don’t Be THAT campaign

Banne666au has begun a new postering campaign:

We encourage you to use these posters and spread them far and wide! You may also find some of the posters in our own poster section useful.

Link to image:………………………………………………………………

About AVfM Video Source

AVfM Video Source is a group dedicated to finding and presenting to you the best videos from the internet that help illustrate the growing and evolving Men's Human Rights Movement, or that indicate society's changing attitudes toward the sexes. AVfM does not necessarily agree with or endorse everything in every video.

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  • donzaloog

    As a black man, that comment about slavery really surprised me.

  • Christopher Wedge

    These posters make decent templates – although sources on the quotations would be appreciated.

    My personal advice would be to edit the posters a little if you plan to post them – perhaps some irrefutable sources or contradictions of the feminist statement being lampooned? And some male faces. Feminism is the face of an enemy, but not the face of a woman exclusively.

  • Usagi Yojimbo

    I would really like to see the source of the quote cited on the posters. That way, everyone knows who said it instead of brushing it off as “MRA propaganda.”

    If you can find pictures of said people to put them on the posters with their quotes, so much the better.

    • Dean Esmay

      It looks like most or all of it’s right at the end of the video.

  • nick

    I have to agree that men can learn a lot about being falsely accused of rape. Like how the system is against them and how seriously childish some woman can be. Life lessons.

    • Paul Johnson

      He can sometimes gain from the experience.

  • Iron John

    I love this video. I can’t stop watching it. The great mix of music, humor, and unforgettable tag lines make it an instant classic. Job well done, Bane666au!

  • RealistExtraordinaire

    + Bane666au: Nice job! Would you allow a bit of editing? I’d like to use some of the posters but I simply can’t use the word “cunt” in some settings. In my view, the posters are just as powerful simply with the picture, the message, and the “Don’t be THAT feminist” tag. In fact, they may be MORE powerful that way.

    Also, I disagree with those who have said the posters should have citations or sources on them. The power does not derive from the fact that any particular person said the words — it comes from the fact that the messages reflect feminist hypocrisy so clearly and accurately.

  • comslave

    Mad Magazine used to run a series of cartoons called “Why Kill Yourself” depicting scenes of people obviously trying to get themselves killed in unusual ways. I get that picture of any man trying to put up any of these around a college campus.

    Make sure you wear body armor when putting these up.

  • johncullison

    So my two cents —

    1. It would be nice if punctuation, etc., were correct. It’s odd, since in some cases, you actually use a period at the end of sentences, and in others, most, in fact, you leave them out. Mysogynist, please. You don’t need to be so afraid of periods.

    2. Having a vagina is no excuse to be a cunt, granted. This kinda works in male-safe spaces. When you put this up in other places, however, the fact that you used the word “cunt” will be a perfect excuse to ignore the poster entirely. It doesn’t matter how factual, meaningful, significant, or well-reasoned the rest of the poster is; the moment you violate a taboo, the fact that you violated the taboo is the only ad hominem most people need to completely ignore you. For one obvious example, I can’t even call someone a “hypocrite” — the fact that I “name-called” is more important to most people than the fact that said person is, indeed, a hypocrite, as demonstrated by the ample evidence I provided. I can make the point, I just can’t summarize it with the obvious conclusion, because it’s “name-calling”. Calling someone a hypocrite is a greater crime (among hypocrites, especially, and who among us isn’t guilty of this at some point…) than being a hypocrite. Calling someone a cunt is a greater crime (especially among cunts and their supporters) than being a cunt. So, please realize that if your point is to just shock people, well done, but if your point is to raise awareness, you’ve shot yourself in the foot — big time.



  • ManUpManDown.

    I, too, like the basic idea of these posters, especially the “DBTF” theme. I think this should be employed regularly.

    But I, like another poster, just don’t see the point of the “cunt” line. There is a difference between being provocative in a way that, albeit controversially and aggressively, makes people think (e.g., “women are half the problem” regarding DV, etc.) and just being insolent in the manner of an angry-drunk in a dive bar: it’s like the poster is saying “offended? See if I give a shit!”

    Perhaps in place of the cunt line, add a brief line stating that the given claim is demonstrably false. This might constructively combine the usefully confrontational tone of the posters with an ostensible attempt to be informative, thereby reflecting that, however provocative we may be, we are a serious movement driven by some degree of social conscientiousness.

    • Adanu

      And we should care if they get offended… why?

    • donzaloog

      Why she we care if they get offended? They don’t give a damn if we’re offended by their posters that claim all men are rapists or all men commit domestic violence, Give it right back to them.

      • kildairekid

        Why should we care? Because the use of the word “cunt” on the posters won’t just offend feminists (as much fun as that is) it will also offend most NORMAL, SANE people. When we intentionally offend people who have done nothing to us, we not only lose potential allies, we unwittingly support the feminist claim that men are toxically aggressive and socially unaware.

        Don’t get me wrong, people have a right to be angry about what feminists have said and done over the past half century. But we’re in a battle for opinions and in order to win, we have to be smart. We need to help the average person see the truth about feminism, not unwittingly serve as examples of false feminist narratives about male toxicity.