Once Aryan Skynet Goes Live It Doesn't Matter Who Pulled The Switch
Is civilization an inherent boon? “How many times have you not heard praise of ‘civilization’ and the ‘civilized’ man?” musician and racialist thinker Varg Vikernes muses at Thulean Perspective. “These city-builders and city-dwellers,” he writes, referring to the etymological origin of the concept of “civilization”, “are universally praised as the most advanced of men. But are they? But were they really?”
Paul Kersey of Stuff Black People Don’t Like infamy, using the genesis of Gibbon’s Decline and Fall of the Roman Empire as his ominous point of departure, launches into a panoramic consideration of civilization in the United States:
Every time I fly, it is always the descent into the airport of my destination that leaves me overwhelmed — seeing the lights of civilization quickly become landmarks, streets, buildings, baseball diamonds, and houses upon houses helps punctuate just how small we are as individuals in the grand scheme of things.
As the plane prepares to land – and depending on visibility – you can see the arteries of the city (streets) beneath you filled with cars, driven by individuals headed to destinations unknown. But it is these individuals who together create a community – good or bad, for better or worse – that ultimately determine how safe you as a visitor to the city will be.
“Every time I fly,” Kersey goes on, “I marvel at the piece of machinery I’m climbing aboard, knowing it is the culmination of man’s dreams for a better tomorrow. Knowing it represents the type of evolutionary breakthrough that once heralded true progress.”
“There will be no bare-foot friars populating the future ruins of America’s major cities, singing songs to God as they march down highways that once allowed decent people to escape the already ruined inner-city of their age,” Kersey fretfully concludes, nor any “future Gibbon to ponder why such a civilization collapsed.” (To which waggish commenter Jay Santos replies, “Ah, but the story will be told by a Gibbon, in the literal sense of an ape like creature”.)
Varg Vikernes, contrarily, argues that civilization, in the sense of urbanization, cosmopolization, and progress-for-its-own-sake in conveniences, is historically an alien trend to the European man. The ancient cities were “built by mongrel populations; in Mesopotamia, in Egypt, in Persia and in the Indus Valley,” Vikernes posits, elaborating:
The civilization we have in Europe today too was built by “mongrels”: the Romans. Yes, if you are in doubt, know that all cities, all civilization, in Europe, is based on and stems directly from Roman and Judeo-Christian civilisation [sic]. The racially pure Europe was barbarian and uncivilized. Britannia. Gaul. Germania. Scandinavia. Baltica. Slavia. Dacia. Aquitania. Suomi. Scythia. Sarmatia. Illyria. Thracia. Etc.
If you think I am wrong, then think about this for a minute. First of all, take a look at cities today: who are drawn to them? Compare them to the countryside and then tell me: where do you find the most mongrels? Exactly: you find them almost exclusively in the cities. And if they can choose, almost all of them go live in the cities. Why? Because that is the natural habitat of the mongrel. The natural habitat of the racially pure individual on the other hand is in pristine nature; un-touched, un-soiled, un-polluted, wild, dangerous and beautiful. You find close to no mongrels there [. . .]
Civilizations are horribly self-destructive: with time they all eventually fall. They all go down in tragedy and leave the citizens dead or dying, eliminated by their own decadence, crime, stupidity and the degenerative life-style of the city, and not least by epidemics. The few who escape these death traps quickly die in nature, because they are no longer naturally fit for life, after living for generations in “cities”.
The ones who are the most likely to survive the collapse of a civilization are those who do not live in cities: the commonly much more racially pure individuals living in the countryside, as close as they can get to their natural habitat: the pristine nature [. . .]
However one may feel about Vikernes’s potentially incendiary assertions that Romans and Greeks, even during the ages of their cultural flourishing, were “mongrels”, his claims about the deleterious impact of abandoning the countryside for the cities, incubators of the neuroses and the perversions of modernity, do hold a powerful appeal.
Barnes Review contributor Carolyn Yeager, also a gardener, waxes poetical on the subject. “I find it interesting that Soil and Soul differ in only one letter,” she writes. “It’s not farfetched to say that soil is the soul of a garden. In the same way, perhaps, land is the soul of a people.” She goes on:
As Aryans, we have always buried our loved ones and our great ones deep in our soil, and there they remain as a physical part of our national existence. As our common blood and our common soil bind us together, so we are willing to defend our kin and our land.
Land is worth fighting for. A people without land will not fight as fiercely. The revolutionary Jews who took over Russia found that out. When Hitler invaded, the masses would not fight for Bolshevism, a foreign and unpopular ideology, but only for the sake of Russian blood and soil. The Soviet leadership found it necessary to court the Russian nationalist elements that they had earlier worked to stamp out!
The Bolshevist Jews were one and the same as today’s parasitic International Jewry with [its] long-term plan to drive us off the land and alienate us from our roots so that we will not fight for what is ours. By convincing us over the years, through media distortions and distractions, that land ownership is a burden that limits our “more worldly” opportunities, we were led to embrace “international” values such as money, travel, and career. We were lured to the cities and coastal areas for good jobs and a more sophisticated, easier lifestyle. Today, these good jobs are vanishing and we’re left without land or good jobs.
“It’s imperative now,” Yeager admonishes, “that along with re-establishing a fast and firm racial consciousness, we also reclaim the importance of owning and working the land.”
“PS,” Vikernes adds with an insight and suggestion. “You live in the city, and you hate it? Well, maybe because you are not meant to live there.”