Archeofuturism: What Was, Must Be
Reviews; Posted on: 2010-11-17 17:54:33 [ Printer friendly / Instant flyer ]
The world must be rebuilt on entirely different foundations—foundations that are more in harmony with nature.
One thing that always struck me about William Pierce’s broadcasts is
that out of the two hundred or so that he recorded during the late
1990s, only one ever talked about the world he aspired to see following his revolution. One.
Worse still, his Utopian vision was not at all inspiring, being, for
all practical purposes, a return to 1933. This, unfortunately, is not
uncommon among those who, in some measure or another, share his
ideas—even among those who are far less radical and apocalyptic, and
think in terms of a ‘velvet revolution,’ or co-opting, or
As I have written on previous occasions, if our camp is to catalyze a
transvaluation of values, and eventually cause a purge of the top
echelons of academic, media, and political power in the West, those whom
we seek to inspire need to be given more than just a return to the
past: they also need a vision that is forward-looking, indeed
futuristic, even if ultimately founded on archaic principles.
Otherwise, our camp will condemn itself to irrelevance, perpetuating
the impression many ordinary people have that we are just aging
nostalgics, who feel left out in the brave new world of progress and
equality, and are reduced to waving an angry fist at modernity because
we have no new ideas of our own. ‘Bankrupt’ is the term often used
within the mainstream to describe our ideas and morality.
To get anywhere, one needs to know where one is going; and to get
others to come along and make the hard journey to one’s paradise, one
has to be able to at least describe what it looks like.
News Source: alternative right