Tag Archives: agrarianism

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Roots Without Soil

American Gothic, by Grant Wood1,249 words

Alexander Dugin’s recent essay, “Some Suggestions for the American People” grapples with the riddle of American identity. While he offers insights on our predicament that warrant consideration, he begins with the same error every Continental Traditionalist makes, namely, he believes the American creation myth presumed and propagated by our coastal elites.

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T. S. Eliot, Part 2

T. S. Eliot, September 26, 1888–January 4, 1965

5,677 words

Part 2 of 2

Editor’s Note:

T. S. Eliot was born on September 26, 1888 in St. Louis, Missouri. In honor of his birthday, we are publishing this essay by Kerry Bolton, the second and final part of which appears below.

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Podcast no. 12 
Matt Parrott, “Trayvon & the End of White Guilt”; Greg Johnson, “Thoughts on Debt Repudiation”

time: 30:38/55 words

To download the mp3, right-click here and choose “save link as.”

To subscribe to our podcasts, click here. Read more …

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Réflexions sur la répudiation de la dette

Merry-Joseph Blondel, 1781–1853, « Solon, Législateur d’Athènes »

2,624 words

English original here

Dans l’ancienne Athènes, les débiteurs qui étaient incapables de payer leurs créditeurs perdaient leur terre et étaient réduits à l’état de serfs qui devaient donner à leur propriétaire terrien un sixième de leur production, à perpétuité. Si la dette excédait le total des biens du débiteur, lui et sa famille étaient réduits à l’esclavage. Read more …

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Thoughts on Debt Repudiation

Merry-Joseph Blondel, 1781–1853, "Solon, Legislator of Athens"

2,325 words

French translation here

In Ancient Athens, debtors who were unable to pay their creditors lost their land and were reduced to serfs who had to give their landlords one sixth of their produce in perpetuity. If the debt exceeded the debtor’s total assets, he and his family were reduced to slavery. Read more …

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Brooks Adams on the Romans

Peter Chardon Brooks Adams, 1848–1927

1,241 words

Brooks Adams was an American historian and critic of capitalism from a classical republican/agrarian/populist point of view.

Brooks Adams was from an immensely accomplished family. He was a great-grandson of President John Adams, a grandson of President John Quincy Adams, a son of diplomat Charles Francis Adams, and the brother of Henry Adams, Read more …

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The Romans

12,616 words

Chapter 1 of The Law of Civilization and Decay: An Essay on History
Second Edition
New York: The Macmillan Company, 1896 Read more …

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Knut Hamsun & the Cause of Europe

Marianne Hamsun, "Portrait of Knut Hamsun," date unknown

2,641 words

After fifty years of being confined to the Orwellian memory hole created by the Jews as part of their European “denazification” process, the work of the Norwegian author Knut Hamsun — who died in 1952 — is reemerging to take its place among the greatest European literature of the twentieth century. All of his major novels have undergone English-language reprints during the last two years, and even in his native Norway, where his post-1945 ostracism has been most severe, he is finally receiving a long-overdue recognition. Read more …

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Rex Fairburn

4,583 words

A. R. D. Fairburn, 1904–1957, is not usually identified with the “Right.” As a central figure in the development of a New Zealand national literature, much of the contemporary self-appointed literary establishment would wish to identify Fairburn with Marxism or liberalism, as were other leading literary friends of Fairburn’s such as the Communist R. A. K. Mason. Read more …

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Knut Hamsun

2,161 words

Editor’s Note:

The following sketch of Knut Hamsun’s life and work should be supplemented by Mark Deavin’s discussion here of Hamsun’s greatest book, Growth of The Soil, for which he won the Nobel prize for literature. See also Robert Ferguson’s biography Enigma: The Life of Knut Hamsun, 18591952.

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