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Catholic and Identitarian

Author(s): Julien Langella

From Protest to Reconquest

Is Christianity the natural enemy of identitarianism? Has it contributed to the liberalization of our societies and to the mass immigration which is so quickly altering our social make-up and changing the face of our nations? What can Christianity, past or present, offer us at this unprecedented historical moment of political and social change?

Catholic and Identitarian seeks to answer these questions from a traditionalist Catholic perspective. Arguing that Christianity, and Catholicism in particular, far from being an enemy to identitarianism, actually forms the necessary underpinning for true European identitarianism, this book demonstrates that the teachings and traditions of the Church have always respected ethnic and national borders and protected the integrity of authentic human roots. At once a vindication of the Church against the misinterpretations and misrepresentations of left and right alike, and a stirring call to defend our European heritage from the forces that would destroy it, Catholic and Identitarian reminds us of the basic truth that “to fight is to love.

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Contents

Translator’s Forward

Preface by M. Abbot Guillaume of Tanoüarn

Introduction: The State of Things and Challenges to Take Up

  • The Face of Europe Is Changing
  • The Identitarian Awakening of Catholics in France
  • Identitarian
  • Catholicism Is Not a Party
  • Charity and Rootedness
  • The Purpose of This Book

Chapter 1: Catholic and Identitarian, Universal and Rooted

  • Son of the Same Father
  • Betrayal of the Biblical Message
  • Brothers in Jesus
  • To Be Christian Is an Identity
  • Yes to Universality, No to Confusion
  • A Theology of Nation
  • Our Own Before Others
  • Apostles of Christ and Saviors of the Homeland
  • Getting Beyond the Ethnic Taboo

Chapter 2: The Religion of Miscegenation, the Other Gender Theory

  • Fight Against All Genders!
  • A Totalitarian Ideology
  • A Declaration of War Against Europeans
  • The Hatred of Real Diversity
  • Miscegenation, Moral Guarantee of the Globalist Steamroller

Chapter 3: The Migration Hurricane and the Church

  • Forty Years of Non-European Immigration
  • Surviving Together
  • What Does the Church Really Say?
  • The Elusive Pope Francis

Chapter 4: What to Do?

  • Identitarian Ecology and the Right to Have Roots
  • The Reality of Assimilation
  • Tomorrow Repatriation
  • Christians and the Conflict to Come

Chapter 5: Fall and Reconquest

  • The Hebrews and Us
  • Judas Maccabaeus, Israel’s Hammer
  • Identitarian Lessons and the Maccabean Epic
  • The Christian Lesson of the Fall of the Last Jewish Kingdom
  • Good Fears and Bad Fears

Conclusion: To Fight Is to Love

Acknowledgments

Author

Julien Langella

Binding

Paperback

Number Of Pages

336

Languages

English

ISBN-13

978-1-912975-70-9

ISBN-10

191297570X

Publication Date

2020-06-25

Publisher

Arktos Media Ltd

1 review for Catholic and Identitarian

  1. Ectropy

    Catholic and Identitarian offers a well thought out defense of the Identitarian worldview from the Catholic perspective. In his book, Julien Langella aims to provide Biblical, Papal, historical, and philosophical evidence for the compatibility, if not outright prescription, of universal ethnocentrism and Christianity.

    This book begins with Langella attacking the notion that Christian universalism in contemporary practice requires adherents to support mass immigration, multiculturalism, miscegenation, and globalism. Langella deconstructs this contemporary “globalist heresy” by arguing that races and ethnicities are biologically real, unequal, and distinct, and thus inevitably incompatible with each other in the same territory. He states that either conflict or miscegenation is the result of integration with foreigners and that a loss of identity for both the migrant people and the host people inevitably occurs when such a situation is caused.

    Langella claims the contemporary Christian focus on the welfare of migrants gives undue preference to their alleged needs and that many Christians irresponsibly take for granted the corresponding welfare of the European people. According to him, Europeans are measurably harmed by the mass influx of non-European foreigners yet far too many Christian leaders are reluctant to defend Europeans whom are suffering displacement and partial replacement. Langella says that this duplicity is a violation of the Fifth Commandment (Love thy Father and thy Mother) which he interprets to extend to all relatives in a hierarchical fashion: love your family first, then your neighbors, then your nation, then your race, then humanity. He says that Europeans are a family and that to prefer the welfare of non-Europeans at the expense of Europeans is sinful and contrary to the common good.

    Langella argues that the prescription of charity in the Christian faith is not so high as to contradict the common good, claiming that charity in the form of destroying Western civilization and the European race through migration is not in the common interest of either Europeans, migrants, or the world. He demonstrates how mass immigration is unhealthy for the migrants and their home countries as well. Both countries, the one fled and the one fled to, are harmed in the process of uprooting. If both countries are harmed, then the common good is not being held into account. And if Europe is obliterated from mass migration, the entire world will have lost its biggest engine of progress and prosperity.

    He points out how the international financial class is on board with globalism and mass immigration. He exposes their motive to profit from the mixing and uprooting of peoples and demonstrates how going along with the will of unrestrained cosmopolitan capitalists versus the local, rooted working classes cannot be a Christian position.

    In the last few chapters, he provides potential solutions to the foreigner problem. Most of these include repatriation of non-Europeans to their countries of origin and economic reforms which incentivize the migrant home countries (as well as European countries) to rely on their own local supplies of labor. He calls for universal localism in the name of subsidiarity, saying that such a policy will fix many of the issues contributing to the uprooting of migrants and the displacement of Europeans.

    In terms of editing, the content of the book is very concise and easy to read, yet the form needs a second look because there are a few formatting errors in the book. Some titles are not in the title font and some quotation marks are missing throughout. Other than these few editing issues, the book is a very insightful and thought provoking read. I would say it is an excellent defense of both Christianity and Identitarianism and would recommend it to Christians and non-Christians alike whom are interested in Identitarian politics.

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