Tag Archives: philosophy

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Martin Heidegger

7,513 words

Editor’s Note:

heidegger-cropThe following text is a transcript of Jonathan Bowden’s lecture on Martin Heidegger at the 6th New Right Meeting in London on February 18, 2006. You can listen at YouTube here. If you can make out the passage marked unintelligible, please post a comment below.  Read more …

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Remembering Martin Heidegger:
September 26, 1889–May 26, 1976

Martin Heidegger

Martin Heidegger

1,540 words

Ukrainian translation here

Martin Heidegger is one of the giants of twentieth-century philosophy, both in terms of the depth and originality of his ideas and the breadth of his influence in philosophy, theology, the human sciences, and culture in general.

Heidegger was born on September 26, 1889, in the town of Meßkirch in the district of Sigmaringen in Baden-Württemberg, Germany. He died on May 26, 1976 in Freiburg and was buried in Meßkirch. Read more …

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Do Nationalists Need Dugin?

1,894 words

weighing_of_the_heart3

The Weighing of the Heart from the Egyptian Book of the Dead, Papyrus of Ani, British Museum

Postmodern thought, insofar as it consists in the critique of the universality of reason, the Enlightenment, the notion of progress, and so forth, is potentially useful to conservatives (in fact, many postmodern theorists draw heavily from thinkers of the right like Nietzsche and Heidegger). Dugin seems to be believe that this postmodern stage, in which modernity exhausts and undoes itself, opens up possibilities of a return of traditional and premodern forces. Read more …

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

449 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.

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Dugin on Ethnicity vs. Race, Part 2

George Heermann, Cronos, 1696

George Heermann, Cronos, 1696

3,436 words

Part 2 of 2

The ethnos continues to exist as the substratum of traditional societies. For example, the pre-Indo-European ethne continue to exist as the third function of Indo-European societies. Dugin explains the emergence of traditional civilizations through the emergence of nomadic pastoralism, that is, the appearance, from out of autochthonous agricultural society, of small, nomadic groups of war-like herdsmen.

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The End of American History

Fukuyama

Francis Fukuyama

4,544 words

Lecture delivered at the IV Encontro Internacional Evoliano, Sao Paulo, Brazil, September 10, 2014.

Francis Fukuyuma, the Japanese-American intellectual spokesman for the Jewish American Neoconservative movement, proclaimed in his 1992 book The End of History and the Last Man that liberal democracy was the final socio-political form since earlier alternatives such as Fascism and Communism had proven to be ideological failures, and liberty and equality had now been established as universal norms.  Read more …

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Abir Taha’s Nietzsche’s Coming God

Taha2,503 words

Abir Taha
Nietzsche’s Coming God or the Redemption of the Divine
London: Arktos, 2013

Abir Taha, a Lebanese woman described as a “career diplomat,” and who has a philosophy degree from the Sorbonne, has written an interesting book, Nietzsche’s Coming God or the Redemption of the Divine. As the author of the polemic essay on “The Overman High Culture,” I thought a careful reading of Taha’s book would be useful. Read more …

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Dugin on Ethnicity vs. Race

Aleksandr-Dugin-Cr7,022 words

Since liberalism, as an ideology founded on the rights of the individual, calls for “the liberation from all forms of collective identity in general, [and is therefore] entirely incompatible with the ethnos and ethnocentrism, and is an expression of a systematic theoretical and technological ethnocide,” “ethnocentrism” and the positive affirmation of “ethnic” identity are viewed by Dugin as a potential base for resistance to liberalism. This is why he argues that “ethnocentrism” can be viewed as a positive component of National Socialism, if it is neutralized by purging it of any racial or national connotations.

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Dugin on the Subject of Politics

4,378 words

A agent of chaos: Alexander Dugin with the chaos star, symbol of Eurasianism[1]

An agent of chaos: Alexander Dugin with the chaos star, symbol of Eurasianism[1]

Dugin’s Social Constructionism

The claim that there is no biological basis for the concept of race, or that it is not useful in explaining contemporary reality, is of course patently false. But Dugin follows postmodern thinkers like Foucault and Althusser in arguing that not only race, but all political subjects are constructs.  Read more …

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Notas sobre Moisés el Egipcio de Jan Assmann, 3

Ralph Cudworth, 1617–1688

Ralph Cudworth, 1617–1688

2,609 words

English original here

Nota del Autor:

El siguiente texto completa mis notas en el capítulo 3 de Moisés el Egipcio de Jann Assmann.

Aunque el capítulo 3 de Moisés el Egipcio es titulado “Antes de la Ley: John Spencer como Egiptologo”, el último cuarto del capítulo está dedicado a Ralph Cudworth (1617-1688), uno de los colegas de Spencer en Cambridge y un miembro líder de los Platonistas de Cambridge.  Read more …

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