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War and Democracy by Paul Gottfried

Although War and Democracy is a slim volume, its subject matter covers a wide range of issues that are topical and informative. From the ethnic origins of the neoconservative movement to liberalism’s penchant for centralized administration to the myth of Judeo-Christian “values,” Gottfried’s comprehensive knowledge of European and American intellectual history is impressive, and War and Democracy is a useful primer on the themes that are analyzed in depth in his other books.

Smart and SeXy by Roderick Kaine

Using evolutionary psychology, he builds a logical model of how human reproduction has functioned historically and how it has been eliminated today through so-called gender equality, feminism, and sexual liberation, all originating from Marxism and postmodernism. (Translated from Swedish)

Smart and SeXy by Roderick Kaine

Roderick Kaine’s book is one of the absolute best on the subject of feminism and the sexes, whether you’re a veteran manospherian looking for some debate ammunition or a normie who wants to know what the fuss is all about. I heartily recommend Smart and SeXy as a one-stop shop for anti-feminist talking points, backed up by solid science and economics.

Metaphysics of War by Julius Evola

Joining us today is Dick Dickenson. Today we are talking about Metaphysics of War, a text written by Julius Evola that details the traditional world’s attitude towards warfare and how it has degenerated under modernity.

Liberalism Unmasked by Richard Houck

In the first of a series of interviews profiling some of the Dissident Right’s “rising stars” we spoke with Richard Houck, author of the terrific new book Liberalism Unmasked published by Arktos Media and red-pill extraordinaire. Follow him on Twitter @heywildrich.

The Myth of the Blood: The Genesis of Racialism by Julius Evola

The Myth of the Blood is a remarkable book in several respects – as a historical artefact; as counterweight to modern scientific racialist thought; as an example of radical anti-egalitarian thought; […] as an influential and consequential riposte to strictly Nordicist visions of European civilization (in the past, present, and future); and even as an important development within Evola’s own oeuvre. […] This is a book that challenges and provokes, mocks and cajoles, directs and instructs.

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