Carefully documented with references to the standard literature on these various bodies that constitute the present plutocracy of America, this work shows us how the American ambition to rule the world began indeed with President Wilson’s efforts, during and after the first World War, to end European imperialism and institute a new age of world-democracy.
In conclusion, On the Brink of the Abyss is an absolutely indispensable book for the enemies of the system. Anyone who wishes to see the return of traditional communities and a life with natural limits, must assimilate Alain de Benoist’s devastating critique of capitalism, liberalism, and globalism, and heed the call to rebellion. This is particularly necessary for those in the English speaking world who fancy themselves as radicals, yet still operate according to the logic of the market that is so dominant in those nations. There can be no compromise with capital, it is the part of the world that we must bring to an end. He has clearly shown us where the enemies stand, and where we must take aim.
Whereas The Fourth Political Theory tells us to return to pre-modernity in order to protect our Dasein (narod), Ethnos and Society shows us how the preconditions for a return to pre-modernity work. Therefore, Ethnos and Society, is not only important to better understand the work of professor Dugin, but also in order to fight post-modernity to the last blood. If one doesn’t let oneself be scared off by the theoretical depth of this book, it’ll greatly improve one’s understanding of the current processes of globalization, decadence and the Great Replacement. This book is exactly what all the right-wing populist parties in Europe would need in order to change their policies of fake populism and realize what is really necessary to revive European identity.
[T]here was never much information on Francis Parker Yockey, so for a book like this to come out, finally, after all these years, it really is a treat. Almost like a holy grail to Yockey fans, especially for those who’ve read Imperium. This book is very well researched. […] In fact, I would recommend you to read this book first, before going into Imperium.
This is a book review and then some! [Y]ou will learn some history along the way, especially on the Indo-European peoples, our languages, and culture. I will also […] tell you exactly why this is not your typical runic handbook and why you should buy this book!
Overall, Bolton’s effort is superior to that of Coogan in the all-important categories of content and organization; […] It says much (nothing good) about the “American scene” that Yockey is essentially ignored, while the likes of Pierce, Rockwell, and “Robertson” are lionized. […] Perhaps Yockey was too good for us, after all.
Reading Leonard’s description of Swedish radio even makes one forgive the BBC for its shortcomings. P1, the equivalent of Radio 4, is described as something akin to an endless edition of Woman’s Hour with discussions on topics such as “Does God Hate Women?” and “Are Farmers Homophobic?”. One cannot turn for relief to P2 (the equivalent of Radio 3) in the two hours a day in which it broadcasts in Somali.
Lance Kennedy nous propose une approche renouvelée des problèmes européens et écossais. Supranational Union and New Medievialism, Forging a New Scottish State appelle à réfléchir sur un nouvel ordre européen tel qu’il fût en Europe pendant la période médiévale (avant l’instauration du système westphalien au XVIIe siècle). Une Europe cimentée par des valeurs communes.
The Interregnum crew hosts Joakim Andersen to discuss his superb book on the contemporary metapolitics of the Right, Rising from the Ruins: The Right of the 21st Century, recently published by Arktos. Join us for a wide-ranging and deeply insightful conversation with one of the foremost intellectuals of the Swedish New Right.
Arktos quickly replaced the Bishop Pepe cover with the Excalibur meme, but Furie’s lawyers persisted in their legal action. They claimed whatever profits Arktos earned from the sale of all copies of Dissident Dispatches with Bishop Pepe on the cover. In the real world, of course, few people decided to buy my book, having judged it by its uproariously amusing cover (or, to be frank, for any other reason). In fact, one reviewer, whose opinion I respect greatly, remarked that he was disinclined at first to read the book, just because of its cartoonish cover. The commercially trivial amount at stake in Furie’s copyright claim makes it obvious that the artist was but a stalking horse for powerful ethno-political interests pursuing an altogether different agenda.
I confess, I didn’t expect much from this book. On sight, the cover image of Pepe the Frog as pope announces this as a work of satire, no doubt riddled with irreverence and blasphemies. But I was pleasantly surprised. Fraser is a serious thinker, cover notwithstanding.
A valuable book, mandatory for all friends of Evola.