The Counter-Currents 2018 Fundraiser
Creating Controversy in My Sleep
In the last week, we have received 12 donations totaling $2,325 for which we are enormously grateful. Our goal this year is to raise $70,000. So far, we have received 137 donations totaling $21,477.27. So we are more than 30% of the way there. See below for information on how you can give.
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One of my favorites among the articles I have published at Counter-Currents is “Philip K. Dick’s Do Androids Dream of Electric Sheep? as Anti-Semitic/Christian-Gnostic Allegory,” which is a companion piece to my essay on Ridley Scott’s Blade Runner.
When a reader suggested in November of 2015 that I submit the essay to a conference in California on Dick’s work, I did so immediately, essentially on a whim. I had little hope that it would be accepted, but if it were, I would have loved to have seen the reactions of the assembled academics.
To my surprise, the article was accepted. But then I heard from the organizer that the paper had been dropped because I had previously published it at Counter-Currents, and it was contrary to their policy to accept previously published papers. I chuckled to myself thinking surely there was more to it than that, then promptly forgot about the whole matter. That was back in 2016.
Well I was right. As I just discovered today, when my article appeared on the program of the meeting, a Jew apparently set to Joogling my name. What he discovered probably blew his kippa clean off. After recovering his composure, he got on the shofar, and a Jewish task force was brought together to pressure the conference organizer into dropping my essay from the program, which he did within minutes of being contacted. Then they crowed about this victory for censorship in an article in the Jewish Journal. And I was blissfully unaware of the whole controversy until stumbling across it today.
The article gives some rather spurious arguments against my thesis. Dick’s The Man in the High Castle was anti-Nazi. Yes, but it is also arguably pro-Fascist. And not everyone who is aware of the Jewish problem is a Nazi. Dick’s friends thought of him as a liberal, and Dick’s third wife was Jewish. Right. The same sort of evidence could he cited against the thesis that Mike Enoch is an anti-Semite as well. In the end, though, the best evidence for my reading is that it makes sense of the novel on its own terms.
I have always wanted to use Howard Roark’s response when Ellsworth Toohey asks Roark what he thinks of him: “But I don’t think of you.” Unfortunately, like most authors, I am constantly on the lookout for mentions of my work. Until today, though, I could have sincerely used that line if asked about this controversy. Frankly, I am surprised that it took more than two years to learn about it. But it is gratifying to discover that my work is creating controversy even while I am asleep.
Just wait till The White Nationalist Manifesto comes out.
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Like most dissident journals of ideas, Counter-Currents depends upon donations to survive. If you want Counter-Currents to thrive, make a donation today. In particular, consider becoming a patron of The White Nationalist Manifesto, to be published on September 15th:
- First of all, anyone who donates $100 or more will receive a signed and personalized hardcover copy of The White Nationalist Manifesto. I am creating a limited edition of 200 numbered hardcovers, which will be similar in quality to our recent limited edition of The Lightning and the Sun.
- Second, anyone who donates $500 or more will receive one of the signed and personalized hardcovers, plus I will thank you by your name (or initials, or pen name, or as “anonymous,” as you prefer) in the book itself.
- Third, anyone who donates $1,000 or more will receive all of the above, plus I will give you signed hardcover copies of my other seven books.
Finally, if all of these options are too rich for you, you can simply pre-order The White Nationalist Manifesto in paperback or a regular, non-limited hardcover edition. Watch for a pre-order page in the near future.
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If you want to send a non-tax deductible donation to Counter-Currents Publishing, you can make two different types of donations:
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Also, as we first announced in October of 2015, you now have two possible destinations for your donations: Counter-Currents Publishing and the Counter-Currents Foundation. The Counter-Currents Foundation is a US 501c3 educational corporation. Donations to it are deductible from US federal income taxes. The purpose of the Counter-Currents Foundation is specifically to promote scholarship and translations connected to the European New Right and allied movements. If you wish to earmark a donation to the Counter-Currents Foundation, or to discuss a particular project you would like to support, please contact me in advance at [email protected].
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Counter-Currents Publishing, Ltd.
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