Tag Archives: colonial America

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The Plymouth 400 Symposium
Shining Some Light on the Invisible Race

Gloucester Fisherman’s Memorial overlooking Gloucester Harbor, Gloucester, Massachusetts (Bronze, 1925)

5,880 words

The defining characteristic of WASPs is that they are much less ethnocentric than other peoples; indeed for all practical purposes Anglo-Saxon Protestants appear to be all but completely bereft of in-group solidarity. They are therefore open to exploitation by free-riders from other, more ethnocentric, groups. [1]

There is a woeful lack of ethnic consciousness and cohesion among Anglo-Saxons worldwide. Read more …

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The Plymouth 400 Symposium
Yankee Wisdom, Yankee Work:
Henry Cabot Lodge & Frederick Winslow Taylor

Phil Eiger Newmann, Journey’s End, 2020.

2,226 words

On December 18, 1620, the Pilgrims arrived at Plymouth Bay, on the western part of Cape Cod Bay. They were a small group of people, a mix of Protestant religious fanatics and venture capitalists. They would go on to found an enormously successful society. Read more …

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No Country for Old Ghosts:
A Literary Tour of Gothic America

8,232 words

As an American, I find European theories about this country and its character intriguing (or amusing) — particularly those formed from intimate experience. Of course, such theories presuppose that there is and has been such a thing as “the American people,” or “ethny” from which to draw an assessment. I submit two, not quite antithetical, but competing European judgments about the United States. Read more …

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A Totally Racist Thanksgiving

Phil Eiger Newmann, Red Lives Matter, 2020.

1,278 words

I’m not much of a holiday-celebratin’ guy, but if I had to pick my favorite, it would probably be Thanksgiving, and merely for the basic gustatory pleasures it provides. I could eat turkey, stuffing, and sweet potatoes three times a day for the rest of my life and never tire of it.

But as with everything these days, there are legions of carcinogenically bitter social-justice scolds who have made it their fundamental project to squeeze the fun out of everything as if they wake up every morning hoping to choke a baby piglet to death. Read more …

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The Massachusetts Flag
& New England’s Indian Wars

4,951 words

After the Saintly Sub-Saharan George Floyd (may perpetual light shine upon his blessed soul) died while being arrested, a loud social movement developed to bring down symbols of America’s cultural past — especially America’s white cultural past. The controversy over the Confederate flag is well known, but another controversy exists Read more …

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How a Pennsylvania Race War Gave Birth to White America

1,540 words

Peter Silver
Our Savage Neighbors: How Indian War Transformed Early America
New York: W. W. Norton & Company, 2008

The colony of Pennsylvania was unique. In was developed as a socio-religious scheme by a British Lord named William Penn to provide a place of religious toleration for all comers, run by Quakers. On the surface, a society founded on religious liberty will lead to social peace. But it did not. Read more …

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Wobomagonda: The White Devil

“Major Robert Rogers & an Indian Chief,” from Fort Ticonderoga: A Short History by S. H. P. Pell.

6,042 words

“Their captain was Robert Rogers, of New Hampshire, – a strong, well-knit figure, in dress and appearance more woodsman than soldier . . . He was ambitious and violent, yet able in more ways than one, by no means uneducated, and so skilled in woodcraft, so energetic and resolute, that his services were invaluable.”

 –Francis Parkman, Montcalm and Wolfe (1885) Read more …

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Irreconcilable Differences:
The Two Versions of Black Robe

6,373 words

To Father Paul Laforgue, the Algonkian Indians are savage pagans in dire need of salvation

To the Algonkian Indians, Catholic priests are greedy, selfish, Norman pigs of sorcerers

–An excerpt from the back cover of the 1987 Paladin edition of Black Robe Read more …

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A Trip through Colonial America & the Black Belt

3,233 words

I recently returned to my Whidbey Island summer house after a trip which mixed work with a family reunion. The first part of the trip was work. I flew across the continent to Raleigh, North Carolina, rented a car, and drove to Roanoke Island. The purpose of this part of the trip was to come up with some material for Counter-Currents. Roanoke Island is the site of the famous “Lost Colony,” where the first English child, Virginia Dare, was born in North America. Read more …

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New Sweden, the Quakers, & the Midlands:
A Study of America’s Middle People

Peter Minuit arriving with his colonists in the New World.

3,727 words

On March 29, 1638, a group of men on the ship Kalmar Nyckel established the New Sweden colony on the Delaware River. They had set sail from Gothenburg, Sweden four months earlier. The Swedes were led by the Dutchman Peter Minuit (c. 1580-1638), a former director of New Amsterdam Read more …

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A Family of Valor:
The Genealogy of George Lincoln Rockwell

2,142 words

This essay is part of the George Lincoln Rockwell Centennial series.

George Lincoln Rockwell was assassinated on August 25, 1967 in the parking lot of a northern Virginia laundromat by a former follower named John Patsalos. In many ways, Rockwell’s death was an ironic end to a valorous life. Read more …

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