Tag Archives: philosophy of history

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Heidegger on World Jewry in the Black Notebooks

1,590 words

heideggerwalkinghispathTranslated by Greg Johnson

Translator’s Note:

“The locusts have no king, yet they advance together in ranks.” — Proverbs 30:27.

The following is a draft translation of the five passages (so far) in Martin Heidegger’s Black Notebooks mentioning Jews. They appear in the third volume of the Black Notebooks, published as vol. 96 of Heidegger’s Gesamtausgabe. Also included are the German originals.  Read more …

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“We Are at the End of Something”:
The American Renaissance Interview

OLYMPUS DIGITAL CAMERA3,715 words

American Renaissance: You have said that modernity is the enemy of identity. Could you explain this idea further?

Alain de Benoist: When one considers modernity, one must consider two meanings of the word. The first is known to everyone: It is the changes of life that come with more material wealth. But modernity is also the product of an ideology that appeared in the 17th and 18th century with the Enlightenment. Read more …

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Thoughts Personal and Superpersonal (Excerpt)

Jean Delville, "Prometheus," 1907

Jean Delville, “Prometheus,” 1907

2,005 words

Edited by Kerry Bolton

No European can ever know the price, quality, and intensity of the love which a colonial brings to the history and the works of the Western culture. No matter how sensitive he is by nature, no matter how high the cultural-historical focus to which he contain and hold, the European—and I have in mind such beings as Goethe, Fichte, Carlyle, and Leonardo—must of necessity take many things for granted. The houses, the streets, the society, the universal diffusion of culture—he grows up in this atmosphere, having nothing with which to contrast it. Not only concepts, but feelings also, form themselves by polarity. Read more …

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Aspects of Racial Doctrine

1,845 words

Giambattista Vico

Giambattista Vico

Editor’s Note:

In this text, Evola distinguishes the race of the body (biological race–race as such, in my opinion), the race of the soul (which I would call non-hereditary character types, shaped by culture, ideas, and education), and race of the spirit, which has to do with “vertical,” “superhistorical” heredity, i.e., man’s alleged descent from superhuman or divine beings. It is unfortunate that Evola speaks disparagingly of evolution as a “myth” — only to replace it with genuine myths Read more …

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Culture
(December 1953)

3,000 words

Edited by Kerry Bolton

Roman masks, Baths of Decius, Rome, 2nd century CE

Roman masks, Baths of Decius, Rome, 2nd century CE

Editor’s Note:

With the 1953 notes on “Culture,” Yockey develops a theme that repudiates rationalism, positivism, and other such 19th-century materialistic philosophies, presenting the post-rationalist era of History as the unfolding of a great drama that is beyond rational or scientific interpretation, Read more …

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Remembering Francis Parker Yockey:
September 18, 1917–June 16, 1960

337 words

Francis Parker Yockey was born on this day in 1917 in Chicago. He died in San Francisco on June 16, 1960, an apparent suicide. Yockey is one of America’s greatest anti-liberal thinkers and an abiding influence on the North American New Right. In honor of his birthday, I wish to draw the reader’s attention to the following works on this site.

Read more …

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Remembering Oswald Spengler:
May 29, 1880–May 8, 1936

345 words

Oswald Spengler was born on this day in 1880. For his contributions to the philosophy of history and culture, Spengler is one of the most important philosophical influences on the North American New Right, largely by way of his disciple Francis Parker Yockey. Spengler is often wrong, but even when he errs, he does so magnificently. Read more …

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Historiography of the Right

Jan Vermeer, "The Art of Painting," detail. The woman is dressed as Clio, muse of history.

Jan Vermeer, “The Art of Painting,” circa 1666, detail. The woman is dressed as Clio, muse of history.

1,258 words

Translated by Cologero Salvo

In developing some considerations on the European meaning that can be attributed to Donoso Cortés, the Spanish thinker and an interesting type of the political man, who developed his activity in the period of the first European revolutionary and socialist movements, Read more …

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Francis Parker Yockey’s Imperium

Imperium767 words

Francis Parker Yockey
Imperium
Edited by Alex Kurtagić
Foreword by Kerry Bolton
Afterword by Julius Evola
Abergele, UK: The Palingenesis Project, 2013

This is not so much a review of Imperium, a book that is likely to be familiar to most readers here, as it is an assessment of this new edition by Alex Kurtagić. Read more …

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A Little Death:
Hegelian Reflections on Body Piercing & Tattoos

Antonio Canova's "Amor and Psyche," 1793

Antonio Canova’s “Amor and Psyche,” 1793, Louvre

887 words

It is safe to say that urban youth culture in the contemporary West is pretty much saturated with hedonism. Yet in the midst of all this hedonism, tattooing and body piercing are huge industries, and they hurt.

It is, moreover, shared pain, broadcast to and imposed upon all who see it. It is natural for human beings to feel sympathy for people in pain, or who show visible signs of having suffered pain. Perhaps this is a sign of morbid oversensitivity, but I believe I am not the only person who feels sympathy pains when I see tattoos and piercings, especially extensive ones. Read more …

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