Möchte man das Werk auf Kernthesen zusammenfassen, so ist zu sagen, dass eben eine politische Strategie oder ein bloßes metapolitisches wie ideologisches Wertegerüst keinen Konservativen alleine macht, sondern dieser auch nach gewissen Werten leben muss. Dabei ist es sehr interessant zu sehen, welche Dinge man selbst mitbringen muss und welche vielleicht auch durch die Gemeinschaft gefördert werden können. Das Buch ist allen zu empfehlen, welche sich für konservatives Leben interessieren und vielleicht auch sogar nach einem Leuchtturm suchen.
A tale of international espionage, an intellectual biography, and a vivid portrait of the life and times of a brilliant political visionary, Yockey is truly an odyssey through an era. Kerry Bolton, author of numerous works on the ideology and the thinkers of the Right, here traces the twisting steps of Francis Parker Yockey, best remembered for his controversial and seminal work of political philosophy, Imperium.
I have no hesitation in recommending this book. You will get an exceptional amount of bang for your buck. Stephen Pax Leonard is an erudite and impassioned writer and a man to watch.
Richardo Duchesne: […] Only European peoples have been made to feel that they must transform their nations into multi-racial places and thereby eliminate themselves from their historic position as rulers of their own homelands. Anti-racism is a war against Whites in their own countries. Those who opposed this war are called “White Supremacists”.
A reading of Chapter 7 of Julius Evola’s ‘Recognitions’, now available from Arktos Publishing. …
Finally, Duchesne considers geographical exploration as a useful subject matter for elucidating the Faustian spirit of Europe. Much writing on Western achievement, such as Charles Murray’s Human Accomplishment, focuses on the arts and sciences, but these are later, sublimated expressions of the primordial European heroic ambition. The history of exploration not only brings us closer to that primordial ambition; it shows up the contrast between the West and the non-West at its most stark.
In this novel, Perdue, a metaphysical writer, implicitly presents a practical question: One wonders how many Philips there are in enemy-occupied White North America; meaning those who know what we know but show little or no outward indication of it.
Venner’s abstractions about the goals of the revolution are in contrast to the concreteness of his revolutionary methods. He wrote, first of all, that there must be a clear, coherent doctrine. This motivates activists and wins over waverers. The doctrine must be simple and convincing enough to unite all revolutionaries. Venner writes that activists fail to act in unison because their doctrine is unclear: “Revolutionary unity is impossible without unity of doctrine;” “the development of new doctrine is the only answer to the divisions between activists.”
This book is a call for a return to origins, to nature, and the rural basis of life; the suppressed foundation of “blood and soil,” for an ecology that nobody of the Green-Left could comprehend let alone write. It is a valuable contribution to the conservative-revolution that shows the anti-capitalist character intrinsic to any such revolt, and the conservative character of anything genuinely revolutionary.
Journeying through this troubled intersection of politics and culture, Travels in Cultural Nihilism might make the reader cry, fume, and even laugh. By the end, though, such contradictory reactions seem salutary and necessary, matching the spirit of the times, and perhaps even adding up to an enlightening journey we all need to experience.
Zum Beleg fokussiert das Damenpaar vom Bevölkerungschen Beobachter den Schweden Daniel Friberg, seines Zeichens Leiter des Arktos-Verlags. Nun kenne ich den ein bißchen besser als das ZDF; Friberg ist mitnichten »in Schweden vorbestraft wegen Körperverletzung und Volksverhetzung«, sondern wurde lediglich aufgrund einer Publikation über Ausländerkriminalität wegen “Rassismus” angezeigt und vor Gericht freigesprochen.
I would wager that many of those who consider themselves to be part of the AltRight will find common ground with Evola (whether it be very little or a lot). Where the book shines is in its clearly defined portrayal of Evola’s principles and the manner in which these should be integrated by any movement that considers itself as part of the real Right. Food for thought at the very least.