Greg Johnson interviews Swedish nationalist activist Fredrik Hagberg about the Nordic Youth movement and his experiences in Central and Eastern Europe.
To listen in a player, click here.
Interview par Jarosław Ostrogniew; English original here
Tomasz Szczepański (Barnim Regalica) est né en 1964 à Szczecin (Pologne). Il est historien (doctorat en Lettres), écrivain, essayiste, et activiste. Défenseur du Zadruga (nationalisme païen polonais) et de la foi slave indigène.
Il a été un activiste anti-communiste depuis 1984, un membre du Parti Socialiste polonais illégal, et un membre de la Confédération de la Pologne Indépendante depuis 1987. De 1987 à 1989 il a dirigé le bulletin clandestin Intermarium. (more…)
Interview and translation by Jarosław Ostrogniew; French translation here
Tomasz Szczepański (Barnim Regalica) was born in 1964 in Szczecin (Poland). He is a historian (Ph.D. in humanities), writer, essayist, and activist, and an advocate of Zadruga (Polish pagan nationalism) and indigenous Slavic faith.
He was an anti-communist activist beginning in 1984, (more…)
“No illusions, gentlemen, no illusions!”
—Tsar Alexander II Romanov, addressing his Polish subjects
The recent Polish parliamentary elections of 2015 can be seen as a part of a broader European trend, (more…)
In no way can a brief article do any justice to a complex idea like the Ukrainian nation. While this author has dedicated his academic life to these and related topics, its poor treatment in the press and distortion by certain emigre circles calls for a certain clarification. One that will not doubt please no one. (more…)
Translated by Andreas Faust
“Vorbehaltsfilme” (conditional films) are National Socialist propaganda films (or films merely perceived as such) which, in Germany, can only be shown in an academic context (more…)
Part 3 of 3. Part 1 here. Part 2 here.
Directly after the war Potocki was defiantly not only pro-fascist but also expressed overtly pro-Nazi sympathies. His 1945 Christmas card To Men of Goodwill, 1945, had the “X” of “Xmas” printed as a swastika, and included a six verse poem including the words “to save his life, our William Joyce.” (more…)
Part 2 of 3. Part 1 here.
Potocki returned to England in 1935. The outbreak of the Civil War in Spain in 1936 polarized the intelligentsia and literati. Some, such as Potocki and in particular Roy Campbell, identified with the rebel cause. In 1936, with funds from Aldous Huxley and Brian Guinness, Potocki bought a printing press, and began publishing his long-running literary and political journal, Right Review. (more…)