Aryan Skynet

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Christmas 1914 – Will We Heed Its REAL Message In 2014?

A new Christmas advertisement featuring an innocuous chocolate bar by England’s grocery chain, Sainsbury is getting a lot of criticism from the “impartial” media.  Even though the proceeds from its sale are designated to go to The Royal British Legion (the English version of Veterans of Foreign Wars, I assume), many feel that:

Sainsbury’s has chosen the wrong moment, 100 years after the first shots were fired in the Great War, to exploit the memory of this bitter conflict in such a blatantly commercial fashion. Although the truce between the opposing sides did happen during the winter of 1914, it was frowned upon by the military leadership of both nations who wanted the slaughter to end quickly. It’s actually disputed whether the football match ever took place. 

By constructing an artificially sentimental plot of hands reaching out across the trenches at Christmas, Sainsbury’s has distorted history in the tradition of Hollywood blockbusters such as Titanic and Braveheart in order to provoke an emotive response to buy.

What is fascinating about the author’s critique of this commercial is how closely his criticism skates to outright mendacity in its disingenuousness.  The author just makes the accusation of distortion without backing it up with any examples.   We presume the uncritical thinker is just supposed to take this accusation as an article of faith, particularly the bullshit about the military leadership of both nations wanting “the slaughter to end quickly.”  Pfffft.

Far from being some sentimental distortion, The Christmas Truce of 1914 actually DID happen and demonstrated just how quickly any slaughter ended when the combatants of both nations simply decided to stop fighting!

When The Great War broke out on July 28, 2014, the elites of all the warring nations promised their fighting men that the conflict would end by that Christmas.  But that would and could only happen if the soldiers ended it themselves and for an all too brief time, it did:

“First the Germans would sing one of their carols and then we would sing one of ours, until when we started up ‘O Come, All Ye Faithful’ the Germans immediately joined in singing the same hymn to the Latin words Adeste Fideles. And I thought, well, this is really a most extraordinary thing ­– two nations both singing the same carol in the middle of a war.”

The Germans made the first peaceful overtures which was quickly reciprocated by the British.  It is not known for sure whether they played football together, but they swapped prisoners, helped each other bury their dead and exchanged food and gifts.

Yet for the nations’ elite, The Christmas Truce was not an example of chivalry in the depths of war, but rather a tale of subversion: when the men on the ground decided they were not fighting the same war as their superiors.  The British Second Corps commander, General Sir Horace Smith-Dorrien, believed that close proximity to the enemy posed “the greatest danger” to the morale of his soldiers and told Divisional Commanders to explicitly prohibit any “friendly intercourse with the enemy.” In a memo issued on Dec. 5, he warned that: “troops in trenches in close proximity to the enemy slide very easily, if permitted to do so, into a ‘live and let live’ theory of life.”

Indeed, one British soldier, Murdoch M. Wood, speaking in 1930, said, “I then came to the conclusion that I have held very firmly ever since, that if we had been left to ourselves there would never have been another shot fired.”

Though relations were more tense between the French and the Germans:

A German, Richard Schirrmann wrote in December 1915: “When the Christmas bells sounded in the villages of the Vosges behind the lines ….. something fantastically unmilitary occurred. German and French troops spontaneously made peace and ceased hostilities; they visited each other through disused trench tunnels, and exchanged cognac and cigarettes for Westphalian black bread, biscuits and ham. This suited them so well that they remained good friends even after Christmas was over.” 

Though reports of The Christmas Truce of 1914 eventually were leaked to the press whose coverage was then enthusiastically embraced by a favorable public, the authorities then forced the press to print notices that fraternizing with the enemy constituted treason.  To stop anymore outbreaks of peace and brotherhood on Christmas, individual units were encouraged to mount raids and harass the enemy lines while communicating with the enemy was discouraged by artillery barrages along the front line.

So, if The Christmas Truce of 1914 WAS “an artificially sentimental plot” which distorts “history” like Titanic and Brave Heart in order to simply “provoke an emotive response to buy,” why are the media critics so hysterical in their hatred and denunciation of the ad?  Why not simply let Sainsbury sell their stupid chocolate bars without any ado and let the public’s short attention span be diverted by some new novelty?  After all, it’s a Christmas themed commercial that will end with the season.  What is behind this massive freak out by these critics?

Maybe it’s because this Sainsbury ad might provoke the average White citizen to consider  how peace breaking out between two warring White Christian nations might have derailed WWI, which would have made The Balfour Declaration unnecessary and prevented WWII and violence and wars in the Middle East, and the United Nations,and The European Union and endless Non-White immigration into depopulated White homelands and political correctness?

We have folks who are actively engaged in provoking new hostilities between the United States and Russia in order to set off WWIII.

Careful study of The Christmas Truce of 1914 should make it obvious that the best and most effective time for an everlasting peace to break out between two nations is BEFORE NOT AFTER they go to war and the men are fighting in the trenches.

Unlike the combatants of WWI, we are not totally reliant on the propaganda organs of our elite warmongers for information.  Rather than reflexively going to war against another White Christian nation merely on their say-so, it behooves us to consider the source and drag our heels until we determine if their agenda suits our own interests and any agenda that depletes our population does not do so.



6 comments on “Christmas 1914 – Will We Heed Its REAL Message In 2014?

  1. Erin
    December 26, 2014

    I do not remember being taught about this in school but just learned about it this year! This film was great and would make a great gift for family members . Paul Fromm sells this video.


  2. Erin
    December 26, 2014

    Sorry about typos


  3. Hipster Racist
    December 27, 2014

    Reblogged this on Hipster Racist and commented:

    I’m dreaming of a White Christmas!


  4. Hipster Racist
    December 27, 2014

    The British turned multi-racial when they took over India. There is simply no way to keep a foreign population under your control unless you allow the best factions of your subjects some sort of representation in the imperial ruling class. This means your race will intermarry with your subject’s races. It is inevitable.

    The US pushed integration because Dixie segregation was interfering with imperialist goals – the Soviets made great hay by pointing out to the USA’s subjects how “racist” American really was.

    You must choose – White Nationalism, or Multi-Racial Empire.

    Liked by 2 people

  5. Michael Snow
    December 27, 2014

    A wonderful video and historically accurate. It is a shame that anyone would object.


  6. icareviews
    December 27, 2014

    Reblogged this on icareviews.


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