Det är en debut som är oupphörligt fascinerande. Nostos består av femtio numrerade texter, med individuella titlar. Åbergs stil är som en pendling mellan det diktat romantiska och det omedelbart vardagliga och politiska. Det gör boken spännande och oförutsägbar.
I texter som dessa förenas psykologi, filosofi och sociologi på ett fruktbart sätt, här finns flera aha-upplevelser som förklarar vårt eget samhälle och varför ”illusionen om det perfekt planerade samhället… har bländat dem som tror att makten är någonting yttre.” Det är poetiskt och det är på samma gång en givande samhälls- och civilisationskritik. […] Detta är en bok som rekommenderas varmt.
Travels in Cultural Nihilism is a volume that is engaging in style and incendiary in content. There are few works on the market that match the range of topics under discussion with the level of intellectual and philosophical insight that Leonard offers here. That being said, this is also a volume that, in the starkness of its selected anecdotes, can and should reach the average reader. The subjects under discussion are of crucial importance for all Europeans and European-descended peoples. Perhaps the best feature of the volume is that, despite many of its grim and necessary revelations, it retains a thread of optimism throughout.
Faye makes compelling arguments but in this work, he strives not to argue his point so much as to make it plainly distinct from all around it, and thus to capture space in the intellectual free-for-all-zone that is occurring as a future power vacuum becomes obvious to observers of Western collapse. What makes this book a winner is that instead of blindly bloviating, or retreating into abstruse theory, Faye gives us a groundwork for a new movement.
Why We Fight is a manual for people who already understand the importance of race. In this translation into vigorous, engaging English by Michael O’Meara, Mr. Faye wastes no time getting to the point: Europe, he says, is fighting for its life.
The writings of Professor Alexander Dugin are scandalous and controversial according to the establishment, yet what about the works of Brzezinski, which are explicitly “imperialist” and liberal. In this talk we will cover Dugin’s 4th Political Theory book and then his books on Putin and Contemporary Russian Geopolitics. Contrary to haters, I cite and explain my areas of agreement and disagreement with Professor Dugin in the full talk for subscribers at JaysAnalysis.
The Interregnum Crew goes over one of the most important identitarian works ever made, Why We Fight.
The Fourth Political Theory is a thoroughly refreshing monograph, combining clarity of analysis, philosophical rigor, and intellectual creativity. It is Dugin’s attempt to sort through the confusion of modern political theory and establish the foundations for a political philosophy that will decisively challenge the dominant liberal paradigm.
More than a review, the aforementioned analysis of The Fourth Political Theory is a gripe against Dugin’s take on fascism. Thinking of a hypothetical reader who potentially wants to get acquainted with the Russian thinker’s ideas or at least this particular tome, O’Meara leaves us in the dark about the rest of its contents. One can only wonder why he zeroed in on Dugin’s interpretation of fascism if at the same time he claims “there is almost no discussion” about said ideology in the book
The endgame of 4pt: the world’s traditional cultures must band together in order to annihilate liberal dominance, since it is unlikely that any one of them can accomplish this on their own. Civilizational great spaces (grossraum) must be created in the wake of liberalism’s defeat, which will be the foundation for a truly postmodern world order, one which will honor and preserve real cultural diversity.
What is perhaps initially most appealing about this publication – aside from the promise of an offer of a fresh, viable alternative to the present stagnant political void, this “end of history” in which we find ourselves – is the comprehensive critique of the prevailing liberal ideology from a perspective which neither wholly aligns itself with the traditional positions in opposition to liberalism, nor stations itself against these.
Dugin joins us to speak about the subject of his book, The Fourth Political Theory. He begins with an overview of this political vision, one that is a fundamental criticism of liberalism in all forms, but does not fall into communism, nationalism or fascism. Dugin explains the need for critically thinking people in the world to imagine an alternative to liberalism…