It was a sweltering July afternoon at the Malvern Hill battle site — more than 150 years gone since it had been the scene of General Robert E. Lee’s debut in the 1862 Seven Days campaign. It was the conclusion of his defense of Richmond from the numerically-superior Army of the Potomac, led by George McClellan. (more…)
Tag: The Confederacy
Unless you’ve lived under a rock for the past five years, you’ve probably heard about the “dangerous” return of tribalism.
Before 2015 (or before Obama, depending on the source), Americans didn’t put themselves in tribes. They only saw red, white and blue. Everyone was judged as an individual. Civility and decency reigned supreme. Race relations and gender relations were all just fine. Americans were one nation, under God and indivisible. (more…)
Samuel Jared Taylor is a Japan-born American white advocate. He is the founder and editor of the online magazine American Renaissance. Taylor is also the president of American Renaissance’s parent organization, New Century Foundation.
Grégoire Canlorbe: With the benefit of hindsight, what was the Golden Age of race relations in the USA? May it have been segregation? (more…)
As of late, a great deal of debate has occurred on the Right concerning whether certain aspects of white-European history possess any relevance to the contemporary white racialist movement or not. For example, many have questioned the merits of the perpetuation of National Socialist ideology in the postmodern “West.” (more…)
For the prequel to this article, see “The Confederate Revolution.”
In a short book published in 1971, University of Georgia history professor Emory M. Thomas examined The Confederacy as a Revolutionary Experience.
The Confederate revolution, Thomas maintains, occurred in two stages. (more…)
Born in Charleston, Henry Timrod (1828–1867) is often called the (unofficial) Poet Laureate of the Confederacy. “Ethnogenesis” was written during the meeting of the first Confederate congress in Montgomery, Alabama in February, 1861. We reprint it here in commemoration of the 150th anniversary of the founding of the Confederate States of America. (more…)
Was the Confederacy a Tool of International Finance? Part 2
Part 2 of 3. Part 1 here
The Confederacy’s Relations with International Finance
The primary allegation in regard to “Rothschild” (sic) funding of the Confederacy is that an important loan was secured from the Erlanger bank in Paris. This financial arrangement was nothing but Shylocking and was not favorable to the Confederacy.
Was the Confederacy a Tool of International Finance? Part 1
Part 1 of 3
“The Secession-War arose on the issue of whether the Southern states, comprising a unit based on an aristocratic-traditional life-feeling, with an economic basis of muscle-energy, could secede from the union, which had been captured by the Yankee element. (more…)