The Mobilization of Myth, Art, and Culture in France, 1909–1939
Durham and London: Duke University Press, 2007
This is the first unabridged publication of the following translation with introduction by Michael O’Meara.
The following talk was given in Moscow on May 17, 2005 and recently posted, in French, on the Russian site Athenaeum. (more…)
The struggle white nationalists wage for the genetic, cultural, and territorial heritage of their people is no less a struggle for those ideas necessary to their survival.
From L’Archéofuturisme (Paris: L’Aencre, 1998)
In L’Archéofuturisme Guillaume Faye envisages, sometime within the next two decades, a large-scale civilizational crisis, provoked by what which he calls a “convergence of catastrophes.” For the post-crisis world Faye proposes, in terms that at times recall the Italian Futurists of the early twentieth century, the construction of a European Empire founded on essential, archaic values and on a bold, aggressive exploitation of science and technology: hence the concept of “archeofuturism,” the re-emergence of archaic social configurations in a new context.