Tag Archives: originals

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Trump’s Cornball American History

1,429 words

One of President Trump’s last acts in office offered his view of American history. Just a few days before Joe Biden’s inauguration, the Trump administration released both the 1776 Commission Report and the list of statues for the proposed National Garden of American Heroes. Read more …

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Inauguration 2021:
The Good, The Bad, & The Ugly
A Review

1,212 words

Il buonoil bruttoil cattivo — The Good, the Bad, and the Ugly — is the title of the 1966 Italian epic Spaghetti Western film directed by Sergio Leone that starred Clint Eastwood as “the Good,” Lee Van Cleef as “the Bad,” and Eli Wallach as “the Ugly.” With Eastwood as the star, it was a fun movie to watch. Lots of macho action.

Fast forward to the January 20, 2021 Presidential Inaugural Address, a remake of the original with little action and no macho. Read more …

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The Elephant Man

2,907 words

David Lynch’s second feature film, The Elephant Man (1980), is one of his finest works. In many ways, The Elephant Man is Lynch’s most conventional “Hollywood” film. (Dune too is a “Hollywood” film, but a failed one.) The cast of The Elephant Man is quite distinguished, including John Hurt, Anthony Hopkins, Sir John Gielgud, Dame Wendy Hiller, and Anne Bancroft. The film was produced by Mel Brooks, who left his name off so that people would not expect a comedy. Read more …

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Rock Bottom Blackpills

Charles Le Brun, The Suicide of Cato of Utica, 1646.

3,354 words

So, in fact, this is not a humiliating defeat at all, but a rare species of victory. 

— Cato the Younger, blackpiller. 

In this amazing modern world that we’ve built for ourselves, the shower is the only place we’re not surrounded by electronics, at least for now. Read more …

Posted in North American New Right | Also tagged , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , | 38 Responses
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Living as a Patriot Under Senile Joe

1,444 words

If you’re anything like me, you watched with frustration as Joe Biden stumbled through his inaugural speech and then proceeded to do away with many of Donald Trump’s great executive orders. In the meantime, QAnon’s prophecies did not manifest. Jesus didn’t return to save the Chosen People of America from this cognitively declining anti-Christ.

It looks like we’re on our own. Read more …

Posted in North American New Right | Also tagged , , , , , , , , , , | 22 Responses
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America’s State Religion Marches On

House Majority Whip Jim Clyburn

1,543 words

It’s fitting that Martin Luther King Day occurs so near to the hysteria surrounding the Capitol protests. The media described the protests as an attack on our sacred temple of democracy. Politicians and journalists insisted the Capitol, populated with lowlifes and reprobates, was our church. A police officer tried to persuade protesters to leave the Senate chamber because “this is like the sacredest place.” (The protesters did not listen.) Read more …

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L’Etranger to Himself: 
Race & Reality in Albert Camus’ The Stranger

2,166 words

Albert Camus
Trans. Joseph Laredo
The Stranger
London: Penguin, 2000 (1942)

“I love my country too much to be a nationalist.”

— Attributed to Albert Camus  Read more …

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Why Shouldn’t Q Be Black?

2,121 words

The past few months have seen the dissolution of several dissident narratives, even as the year 2020 worked overtime to produce them. Many people developed a healthy skepticism of the governments and reigning elites in the West. More who were already skeptical about governments and elites upgraded their skepticism to outright distrust of and hostility towards those groups. Read more …

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Denazification, American Style

1,474 words

The mainstream media’s Pravda-like flogging of protestors who invaded the Capitol on January 6 suggests it might be useful looking to the past for a historical parallel to help us understand what happened on that day, what is unfolding now, and what we might expect over the next few months. Read more …

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An American Storm Before the Storm

3,395 words

Mike Duncan
The Storm Before the Storm: The Beginning of the End of the Roman Republic
New York: Public Affairs, 2017

If the United States is anywhere on the Roman timeline, it must be somewhere between the great wars of conquest and the rise of the Caesars. Read more …

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The Worst Week Yet:
January 10-16, 2021

Phil Eiger Newmann, Think No Evil, 2021.

1,608 words

Watching footage from January 6th’s “Capitol Siege,” I saw oceans of American flags and Trump flags. I heard people screaming about democracy and a stolen election. I heard them chanting “Christ is King!” and “Four more years!” I saw what appeared to be a crowd composed mostly of boomers and soon-to-be-boomers yelping about how, every so often, the tree of liberty needs to be refreshed with the blood of tyrants.

Apparently I was hallucinating, because it was actually a white-power rally. Read more …

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Solzhenitsyn from Under the Rubble

3,648 words

Aleksandr Solzhenitsyn et al.
From Under the Rubble
Boston: Little, Brown & Company (1975)

Shortly before being deported from the Soviet Union in 1974, Aleksandr Solzhenitsyn contributed three essays to a volume that was later published in the West as From Under the Rubble. Read more …

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Journeys & Destinations

Jan Žižka leading his troops, from the Jena Codex, 1490-1510.

1,404 words

I have always wanted to visit and explore Prague’s medieval sites and classic breweries, but with ongoing COVID-19 restrictions and lockdowns, it seems that travel is becoming another freedom that we are slowly losing. Nevertheless, there have been many Czech dissidents in history that risked everything to stand up for what they believed in. Their perseverance reminds me that our journeys in life are just as important as the destinations we are trying to reach.  Read more …

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Inheritors of the Earth:
Port, Plain, & Mountain in Western Culture

Caspar David Friedrich, Greifswald in Moonlight, 1817.

9,130 words

As men and women of the Right, we are searchers for Truth. We believe that by finding Truth and living by Truth, we might know Beauty, and we might know ourselves. Essence is our mission and with it, survival. And so this essay will try to surface and then sketch three fundamental “lifeways,” Read more …

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A Time for Intermarium

Map demarcating the terms of the Brest-Litovsk Treaty

1,631 words

To understand Central and Eastern Europe as they are today, we must go back an entire century to the immediate aftermath of the First World War. As old empires collapsed, newly independent nations fought numerous conflicts for territory culminating in the Polish-Soviet War. Read more …

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When Your Child Dies for a Cause

Mark Baumer

1,534 words

So much of what passes for journalism these days is reductionist. What is worse is that there is an ideological underpinning that once would have been considered unacceptable in filing news stories. The tragic death of Ashli Babbitt and the way it’s been covered in the days following her being shot by a member of DC’s Capitol police illustrates the Left-leaning bent of today’s media establishment. Then, of course, there is the garbage excusing a black cop shooting a white woman because. . . he was scared and his superiors weren’t supportive. Bullshit! Read more …

Posted in North American New Right | Also tagged , , , , , , , , , , , | 30 Responses
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The Melanincompoop Theory

Phil Eiger Newmann, Melanin’s Deficiency, 2021.

1,266 words

Last week, doddering President-Elect Joe Biden nominated a black female lawyer named Kirsten Clarke to head the Department of Justice’s Civil Rights Division. Referring to the Brooklyn-born daughter of Jamaican immigrants as “one of the most distinguished civil rights attorneys in America,” the CIA robots who control Biden’s cyber-brain transmitted the following words through his thin, dry, cracked lips:

“The Civil Rights division represents the moral center of the Department of Justice. And the heart of that fundamental American ideal that we’re all created equal and all deserve to be treated equally.” Read more …

Posted in North American New Right | Also tagged , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , | 48 Responses
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Remembering Yukio Mishima
(January 14, 1925–November 25, 1970)

948 words

Spanish translation here

Yukio Mishima was one of the giants of 20th-century Japanese literature. He has exercised an enduring influence on the post-World War II European and North American New Right. In commemoration of his birth, I wish to draw your attention to the following works on this website:

Read more …

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We Won

1,611 words

A line was crossed on January 6, 2021: a large group of what seemed to be almost entirely white Americans marched to the Capitol building in Washington DC in an effort to both express a general displeasure at election fraud and to protest the confirmation of the deeply, hopelessly corrupt and soulless neoliberal Joe Biden as President. They did it beautifully, Read more …

Posted in North American New Right | Also tagged , , , , , , , , | 45 Responses
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Remembering Mr. Gurdjieff
(January 13, 1866/1872/1877–October 24, 1949)

Mr. Gurdjieff

7,589 words

George Ivanovich Gurdjieff was born on this day in 1866, 1872, or 1877 — depending on whom you ask. [1] Much else about his biography is equally uncertain. We do know that his father was Greek, his mother Armenian, and that he was born in Alexandropol which was then part of the Russian Empire (it is now in Armenia and is called Gyumri). Read more …

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A. E. van Vogt’s Slan:
An Analogy for Zionism?

1,918 words

A. E. van Vogt
Slan
Sauk City, Wisconsin: Arkham House, 1946

Science fiction writer A. E. van Vogt’s first novel-length work, Slan, became a classic, notable for being a pioneer in the mutant protagonist genre that gave us the X-Men comic book series and its cinematic spinoffs. Read more …

Posted in North American New Right | Also tagged , , , , , , , , , , | 8 Responses
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Despair is a Sin

2,164 words

Okay, so the worst possible outcome has come to pass. We can all, however, take solace in the fact that it wasn’t our fault. It wasn’t Donald Trump’s fault either. He was our fighter — flawed but spirited — who had taken our nemesis Joe Biden into the later rounds and was thoroughly shellacking him when the referee suddenly held Trump in place and allowed Biden to start whaling away on him below the belt. Read more …

Posted in North American New Right | Also tagged , , , , , , , , , , | 42 Responses
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The Golden Path:
Frank Herbert’s Children of Dune & God Emperor of Dune

Frank Herbert

4,241 words

Frank Herbert’s Dune (1965) is one of the masterpieces of science fiction, far eclipsing its five sequels in readership and reputation. But I wish to argue that the third and fourth Dune books, Children of Dune (1976) and God Emperor of Dune (1981), are equally audacious works of the imagination. [1] Both volumes tend to be underrated, partly due to the long shadow of Dune, partly because the sheer scope of Herbert’s vision boggles the mind, Read more …

Posted in North American New Right | Also tagged , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , | 13 Responses
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Remembering Jack London
(January 12, 1876–November 22, 1916)

Phil Eiger Newmann, Jack London, 2021

467 words

Spanish version here

Jack London was born John Griffith Chaney in San Francisco on January 12, 1876. An adventurer and Jack of all trades in his youth, London achieved fame and fortune as a fiction writer and journalist. Read more …

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Truth Doesn’t Win Wars

Phil Eiger Newmann, Walk of Shame, 2020.

1,836 words

I fell asleep early on Election Eve because I lost faith in the federal government — and the very idea that the United States was a sustainable nation — years ago. Ever since November 3, I’ve been disinterested in the issue of election fraud because I don’t think there’s much of an “America” that’s left to save. My gut feeling is that no matter who got elected president, we’re already well into a post-American phase and that the USA is a bankrupt and irredeemable enterprise. What good is one last round of chemo if the patient is already terminal? Read more …

Posted in North American New Right | Also tagged , , , , , , , , , , , , | 80 Responses
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The Fear of Radicalization 

1,394 words

We are living in remarkable times in which historic events have become so commonplace that they are forgotten within weeks. That won’t be the case for January 6, 2021. There is no going back to more peaceful times, and the hysterical mainstream media is correct in that January 6 is going to prove to be a 9/11-style Rubicon. Read more …

Posted in North American New Right | Also tagged , , , , , , , , , , | 17 Responses
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Nancy Pelosi:
Worst Speaker Ever

1,199 words

After the mostly peaceful pro-Trump protests on January 6, 2021, domestic politics moved further along the road to instability and blood in the United States. When and if the United States gets through this rough patch, future generations will look back and compare Nancy Pelosi to John C. Calhoun. Read more …

Posted in North American New Right | Also tagged , , , , , , , , | 20 Responses
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Patriotic Feelings

Detail, Luca Giordano, Aeneas’s defeat of Turnus, 1688.

1,611 words

For most of my life, I have never really felt patriotic about America or being an American. The only time I felt a strong connection to America was during Donald Trump’s presidential campaign of 2016. I would drive hundreds of miles just to attend his campaign rallies and meet other Trump supporters. As the fallout of the Capitol occupation Read more …

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The Congress Has No Clothes:
The Capitol Occupation & Post-Trumpian Populism

2,962 words

The Boston Tea Party, when costumed LARPers began a revolution

As an American observing Wednesday’s “mostly peaceful” protest at the Capitol from abroad, I admit I was taken by surprise. Foreign acquaintances had been asking me for months if anything dramatic would happen in relation to the election. While I was sure that a Trump victory would have led to BLM and Antifa violence on a scale we had never seen before, I assured everyone that in the event of a Biden win, discontent would be limited to the “proper political channels” and social media Read more …

Posted in North American New Right | Also tagged , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , | 61 Responses
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Whitepills from the Capitol

Phil Eiger Newmann, Capitol Offense, 2021

1,300 words

The worst event since 9/11 happened this week. No, it wasn’t another terror attack, nor was it a natural catastrophe.

Donald Trump supporters stormed the Capitol and . . . just kinda wandered around. Sure, they had to fight their way in and break through doors and windows to obtain their objective. Read more …

Posted in North American New Right | Also tagged , , , , , , , | 43 Responses
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