Twin sisters who acted as Nazi pop duo in a 2003 Louis Theroux documentary left BBC viewers “moved” when they revealed how they “unlearned” the correct supremacist teachings from their mother.
Lamb and Lynx Lennon Lingelser, now 28, starred in the 2003 documentary ‘Louis and the Nazis’, where they were introduced as the hate speech white supremacist folk group, Prussian Blue.
But nearly 20 years later, the filmmaker revisited the pair for the BBC2 documentary ‘Louis Theroux Beyond Belief’, which aired last night.
In the episode, the sisters stated that their hatred of ethnic minorities was completely ‘learned’ behavior, saying that while they are no longer ‘angry and resentful’ towards their racist mother, they ‘feel sorry for her’ for skewing their beliefs. has drawn.
They added that they are “so separated” from the “little girls” who were made to sing hateful songs.
Lamb and Lynx Lennon Lingelser, now 28, starred in the 2003 documentary ‘Louis and the Nazis’, where they were introduced as the hate speech white supremacist folk group, Prussian Blue. Louis Theroux visited the sisters again in the BBC2 documentary Louis Theroux, which aired last night
Lamb and Lynx Lennon Lingelser (pictured right in 2003), now 28, who live in Montana, starred in the documentary ‘Louis and the Nazis’, where they were portrayed with their mother April (pictured right) as hate-spitting Nazi pop people duo, Prussian blue
The transformation caused viewers to become emotional, with one saying it was clear the girls had grown into ‘sweet’ young women, in the photo
The transformation caused viewers to become emotional, with someone saying it was clear the girls had grown into ‘sweet’ young women.
One tweeted: ‘#LouisTheroux #lifeontheedge Nazi pop group, poor girls. Fortunately, they seem to have changed. ‘
Another reported: ‘#LifeOnTheEdge it is very moving to see the beautiful girls become lynx and lambs #LouisTheroux @louistheroux.’
Lamb and Lynx have both moved more than 2,000 miles from their home in Bakersfield, California to Montana – and Lamb is now married and gave birth to her first child.
Louis spoke to the sisters via video link (photo) for the documentary that aired last night
Viewers noted how much the sisters have changed since meeting Theroux in 2003
When asked by Louis if they are upset because they have been given hateful beliefs from such a young age, Lamb said, “Not anymore.
‘When we were teenagers there was a lot of resentment and anger and I was blamed on my mom, but now it’s just a shame. Those little girls were so separated from what we are now
Lynx continued: ‘We were very removed, even looking at it now it’s very difficult. We have not fully understood and understood how controversial those topics are.
“Racism and those beliefs, they have been learned and they can also be unlearned and not learned.”
Nearly 20 years later, Lamb (left) and Lynx (right) have drastically changed their outlook on life, describing themselves as ‘quite liberal now’
The couple were only 11 when Prussian Blue rose to fame, previously claiming that their namesake was inspired by their German ancestry and blue eyes.
However, Prussian blue is also a name used for the residue left by Zyklon B, a poison used by Nazis to gass Jewish people during the Holocaust.
In his original documentary, Louis introduced viewers to their mother April, a member of racist fringe groups such as the National Alliance and the National Vanguard.
The mother homeschooled her daughters in the hope that they would put all their energy into their singing act.
“They become an example,” she said in the documentary. And shows how proud of your race is something that really appeals to teenage girls.
In 2005, the couple (pictured) were snapped into Hitler smiley-faced T-shirts and in the same year they donated money to Hurricane Katrina victims – but insisted it only go to whites
What red-blooded American boy isn’t going to find two 16-year-old blond twins singing about white pride and pride in your race [unappealing]Very few will not find that attractive. ‘
The pair were given a computer game to play, offered by the National Alliance, called “ Ethnic Cleansing, ” in which a Nazi skinhead passes through a town and shoots ethnic minorities.
Later Louis met their grandfather, Bill Gaede, who had a swastika on his belt buckle, was painted on his truck, and even branded in his cattle.
He was seen questioning Louis about his wife’s ethnicity and telling him to “keep the white race.”
The twin sisters explain that their hatred of ethnic minorities was completely ‘learned’ behavior and say they ‘feel sorry for their mother’. In the photo Lam on her wedding day (left) and posing with her first child (right)
Lynx (pictured) was diagnosed with cancer during her freshman year in high school and doctors removed a tumor from her shoulder
By the time the twins were 13, in 2006, Prussian Blue had recorded a string of hateful songs, with titles like ‘Aryan Man Awake’ and an album called ‘For The Fatherland’.
Another one of their songs was called ‘Hate For Hate: Lamb Near The Lane’, co-written by David Lane – the late member of terror group The Order – and Lamb’s then pen pal.
Lane was imprisoned for ten years and in prison for 190 years for his involvement in the murder of Jewish presenter Alan Berg in 1984.
In 2005, Lamb and Lynx were fooled into Hitler smiley-faced T-shirts, and in the same year, they donated money to the victims of Hurricane Katrina – but insisted it only go to whites.
However, in 2012, at the age of 20, Lamb and Lynx radically transformed themselves, abandoning their hateful beliefs – taking credit for medical marijuana for changing their mindset.
By the time the twins were 13, in 2006, Prussian Blue (pictured) had recorded a series of hateful songs with titles like Aryan Man Awake
Louis Theroux Beyond Belief: Life on the Edge sees him revisit the stories of those he has interviewed for the past 25 years and airs on BBC2 on Sunday at 9pm
Lynx was diagnosed with cancer during her freshman year in high school, and doctors removed a tumor from her shoulder.
She was prescribed OxyContin and morphine to deal with the pain. She also suffers from a rare condition called cyclic vomiting. She started smoking to reduce withdrawal symptoms and nausea.
Lamb, who suffers from scoliosis and chronic back pain leading to emotional stress, was soon given his own medical marijuana card.
“I have to say that marijuana saved my life,” Lamb said Daily mirror in 2012. “I probably would be dead if I didn’t have it.”
“We just want to get out of a place of love and light,” Lamb said, adding, “I think we need to do a little bit more – we are healers. We just want to radiate love and positivity as much as possible. ‘