Aryan Skynet

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Tag Archives: France

Louis-Ferdinand Céline: “Communist of the Soul”

Louis-Ferdinand Destouches, who achieved notoriety as a novelist under the nom de plume Céline, channeled the dark energy of his tumultuous times. He served in the French army during the … Continue reading

November 15, 2017 · 15 Comments

Oppressed by Nostalgia: Was Ceausescu Right?

Earlier this week, being the unapologetic weirdo that I am, I watched and ended up thoroughly enjoying Andrei Ujica’s gloriously sprawling, three-hour documentary The Autobiography of Nicolae Ceausescu (2010), which … Continue reading

November 2, 2017 · 85 Comments

Mikhail Glinka Hails the Dawn of Russian Nationalism in the Classical Tradition

Classical music has a history in Russia predating the work of Mikhail Glinka; but it is only with Glinka that the country’s music begins to define itself as something distinctly … Continue reading

September 23, 2017 · 3 Comments

More Polish Than Poland: Chopin and Nationalism

Frédéric [or Fryderyk] Chopin “is often spoken of as ‘the most Polish of Polish composers’,” observes Stephen P. Mizwa1, with Honoré de Balzac even commenting that the composer was “more … Continue reading

August 18, 2017 · 25 Comments

The Lone Ranger Considered as Cold War Propaganda

The western genre is often celebrated by its admirers as an expression of expansive American confidence in a singular national destiny – and also chastised for precisely this reason. The … Continue reading

July 29, 2017 · 48 Comments

Prokofiev and the Revival of Nationalism in Soviet Music

Sergei Prokofiev (1891-1953) is generally recognized as one of the greatest of Russian composers. Working in a variety of genres, Prokofiev wrote for cinema, ballet, opera, and small ensembles in … Continue reading

May 13, 2017 · 11 Comments

Global Rat-Perch: Jewish Misdirection in the Work of Michel Chossudovsky

Michel Chossudovsky, Emeritus Economics Professor with Ottawa University, is also the founder and director of the Centre for Research on Globalization in Montreal and serves as editor of the anti-war … Continue reading

May 7, 2017 · 48 Comments

Revolution, Dictatorship, Romanianism, and Transfiguration: Emil Cioran’s Taboo Book

Emil Cioran (1911-1995) was a pessimistic Romanian antinatalist philosopher who lived the second half of his life in Paris where his existentialist writings were highly regarded. Several of Cioran’s works … Continue reading

April 22, 2017 · 80 Comments

Brothers in the Struggle: Muammar Gaddafi and African Liberation Movements

Muammar Gaddafi’s primary objectives in implementing his 1969 revolution were, firstly, Libyan political and economic sovereignty and, secondly, pan-Arab unification. He considered these problems, however, within the context of a … Continue reading

March 18, 2017 · 16 Comments

Globalist Warming: The Fire Rises

“According to Berkeley professor and former US Secretary of Labor Robert Reich, Donald Trump’s ‘lies’ caused the riots in Sweden on Monday night,” Chris Menahan reports at Information Liberation. Earlier … Continue reading

February 24, 2017 · 36 Comments