I discovered Guillaume Faye only much later, and by then I was tenured and thus even more indifferent to the reactions of nervous peers. Faye, too, struck me as someone far too important to be frightened away from by the control freaks of academia.
Again, I can recommend the book if you are interested in the spiritual treasures of India. It definitely gave me a some new insights as well as further motivation to continue on the esoteric path!
This is a book-length essay by the Russian philosopher and political theorist Alexander Dugin. Without a doubt, Dugin is one of the most brilliant “out of-the-box” thinkers of our age. … I consider this slim, inexpensive book as one of the most important publications of the year.
For much of his career, Hampl has focused on the class conflict between the global multicultural elite and ordinary working people. In the beginning, his ideas were neglected and even labelled communist, but later they were accepted by a broad swath of Czech society and became more mainstream.
Jorjani’s primary thesis is that UFOs are time-travel devices from a future humanoid civilisation—a future humanoid civilisation that extends into our own past. Essentially, Jorjani holds that we live in a loop: at a certain point in the 20th century a few humans developed time travel; they then established new civilisations on Mars (to travel in time implies an ability to move in uncanny ways in space) and on Earth in the distant past—eventually, these civilisations diverged, mainly through genetic self-enhancement, from humans to an extraordinary degree; in turn, these diverged and enhanced species created man. The human race is its own grandfather.
An intelligent, relevant and well-documented book…
Traders and Heroes … belongs to this second, culturally pessimistic phase of Sombart’s thinking. It is dedicated to the “young heroes, out there facing the enemy”. German nationalism and veneration for the state are treated therein as an antidote to the rampant commercial spirit espoused by England. “All Great Wars”, Sombart opines, “are religious Wars”. Ideals rather than economic interests drove German statecraft, in his estimation.
Kerry Bolton’s The Perversion of Normality is a comprehensive, well-written, and well-referenced exploration of the concerted and multifaceted attack on Western social, moral, and cultural mores. In terms of breath of subject matter discussed, I can think of no significant rival text, with my only proviso being that the book represents a kind of introductory guidebook for many of the topics and will therefore require supplementary reading (e.g., the writers at TOO) for a deep grasp of any of the matters under discussion.
Hopefully, The Ideology of Failure, with its key ideas of national sovereignty and identity, and its critique of the woke Liberal-left, will be widely read and circulated throughout the “Anglosphere”.
The book is particularly useful for people relatively unfamiliar with its themes and need to be informed and those who are already infirmed but need more details and references so as to better argue their positions…
You must must must check out this book: [Closer Encounters] … In this conversation we dive into what is really going on in the Close Encounter Phenomenon, or at least a more in-depth look at that verses what is usually put forth. Who are the players and what are the motives?
NEOHUMAN #91 :: Jason Reza Jorjani: Closer Encounters, and the Tight Rope Between Ape & Overman