Alexander Dugin’s book ‘Eurasian Mission’ (Arktos, 2015) details the dream of a multipolar future, where all civilizations can pursue their own courses of development, existing and thriving in cultural harmony, untouched by the pernicious unipolar influence of a hyperpower dictating its terms with a big stick and a dark syrupy drink. The glorious Holy Roman Empire with its medieval warrior-monasticism shall be resurrected — in all its arcane mysticism and martial splendor — in the age of digitization and hypersonic missiles.
Alexander Wolfheze’s Rupes Nigra: An Archaeo-Futurist Countdown in Twelve Essays is a profound, beautifully written and illustrated reflection on issues raised by the European New Right (ENR) and its American cousin, the alt-right.
Dr. Alexander Wolfheze and Joost Top der Duinen discuss the the best book about preparing for the coming collapse of the economy and society in general: ‘Survive the Economic Collapse’ by Piero San Giorgio.
In his work, Petr has focused on the class conflict between the global multicultural elite and ordinary working people. However, Dr. Hampl paid his price. He is not allowed in mainstream media or to teach at university. Organizers of his public lectures are sometimes threatened. But he has become the most famous Czech sociologist with outreach to other countries as well.
An interesting essay in Metaphysics of Power deals with the French king Philip the Fair. Philip has, by some, been hailed as a proto-fascist king. Evola, however, takes issue with Philip because he laid the foundations of the centralisation of power (to Paris), at the expense of the feudal lords of France.
Beginning with Heidegger is an in-depth examination of the influence that Martin Heidegger’s inceptual thought exerted on Leo Strauss, Richard Rorty, Jacques Derrida and Alexander Dugin. How did these vastly different thinkers employ Heideggerian concepts to define their own philosophies and often antagonistic politics? Join me and author Michael Millerman as we discuss his new book and a whole lot more.
After a short hiatus, the Warden Post podcast is back with one of the most dangerous minds of our time: Dr Jason Jorjani. We will be discussing his first work of fiction (Faustian Futurist) and the recent transfer of power in the United States.
Retired political science professor John Harmon McElroy in Agitprop in America (2020) shows how the left has step by step invaded our culture, our behavior and our speech through agitational propaganda (agitprop). McElroy is an old-style anti-communist who details how New Left cultural Marxists have conducted the cultural front in America, beginning in the universities and reaching into popular culture.
In this episode of Interregnum, we are joined by Constantin von Hoffmeister, Johannes Scharf, and Guillaume Faye’s own French editor, Daniel Conversano, to discuss the last book which Faye finished before his death, Ethnic Apocalypse: The Coming European Civil War. We consider this book directly in the context of the social, political and ethnographic situation of various parts of Europe, and weigh the merits of Faye’s predictions.
This chapter discusses the life and work of Guillaume Faye, a pan-European revolutionary-conservative thinker who is at the origin of the renewal of the doctrinal corpus of the French “identitarian” Right, and more broadly of the Euro-American Right, with the concept of “archeofuturism,” forged in the mid-1990s using elements from postmodern philosophy and from the counterculture.
In general terms, this essay aims at a Traditionalist ‘exegesis’ of Chapter 6 (‘Aryan Empire’) of Jason Jorjani’s work World State of Emergency. More specifically, it aims at elucidating the ‘Aryan Archetypes’ that Jorjani has unearthed from the older strata of Persian Tradition by expanding on their meta-historical context and by re-viewing them through the prism of Traditionalist symbolic hermeneutics.
… another book, also from Arktos — The Shock of History by Dominique Venner. I have a good quote to illustrate my point […]: ‘The hatred for old Europe was also a major motivation for the communists. They too wanted to create a new man; a homo-economicus […] liberated from the ‘shackles’ that are his roots, nature and culture’.