Fake Black Woman Rachel Dolezal Apparently Copied Famous Painting and Passed It Off as Her Own

Posted by on Jun 15, 2015 at 9:33 am

Starting to think there’s nothing genuine about this woman. This is just embarrassing.

It’s still up at her site here. And, of course, people are making excuses for her.

She’s now locked her Twitter account, but is posting “her” artwork here.

All we can do is point and laugh:

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5 Responses to “Fake Black Woman Rachel Dolezal Apparently Copied Famous Painting and Passed It Off as Her Own”

  1. Epobirs on 15/15/15 at 10:05 am

    Homage, to use a kinder word than plagiarism, is all well and good but it had to that painting with that title. This pattern is OCD, she must demonstrate blackness in every minute aspect of her life. It isn’t enough to be accepted as a member of the ethnic community, she has to be the ubermensch member, the epitome of blackness that no person merely born with a set of genes producing a combination of features can ever hope to match.

    In other words, she is nuts.

  2. Lefty=Nazi on 15/15/15 at 10:53 am

    The new face of leftism. Soul Sister Rachel and Sideshow Bob, separated at birth? She has another fine painting called the Mona Lisa.

  3. wow on 15/15/15 at 4:07 pm

    Doležal also entertains an interest in the medical field and has begun Pre-Medical studies, working toward an MD and a residency in trauma surgery. Doležal taught biology to middle school students in Post Falls, Idaho and hopes to combine her medical knowledge, her skilled hands, and her passion for human rights to engage in life-saving trauma surgery efforts around the world. Her other experiences include work as a legal secretary in a community law office in Mississippi, Zulu & ballet dancer, sushi chef, African hair stylist, model, political campaign manager, and mother. In her spare time, she enjoys traveling, gardening and cooking.

  4. DMO on 15/15/15 at 7:50 pm

    In my mind, the worst thing about this copying is the failure to recognise William Turner’s work (he was one of the major predecessors to the Impressionistic movement) by people who see themselves as the Cultural Elite of this country, i.e. people who should’ve have a broader and more in-depth knowledge of the Western culture because of their attendance of the “best schools”.

    How does one attend one of the bastions of Higher Ed and not recognise at a glance what this was a copy of?