Author Archives: Fullmoon Ancestry

Fullmoon Ancestry

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Made in Norway

Hans Gude, Likferd Pa Sognefjorden, 1853.

1,703 words

I watched American History X with my roommate last night. Watching the film brought back memories and nostalgia for my teenage years. When I first saw the movie as a teen, I was obsessed with Scandinavia due to my passion for heavy metal and my own Danish roots. Read more …

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Here I Go Again On My Own

Christian Krohg, Leif Eriksson Discovers America, 1893.

1,702 words

After being stuck in the US for the last five months during the COVID-19 pandemic, I am finally back in Europe. Thanks to my friends in the Dissident Right, I get to spend the next few months in a small town that is overwhelmingly white. Reflecting on my travels this week reminded me of the many European historians and explorers Read more …

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No Fantasy for White Men

Akseli Gallen-Kallela, Defending the Sampo, 1896.

1,641 words

I grew up reading fantasy books. Throughout my teenage years, fantasy books gave me countless hours of entertainment. Yet with any form of entertainment that has a predominantly white male audience, Read more …

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The Life of the Wanderer

Stephen the Great.

1,791 words

Some might consider me a wanderer. I have spent most of my adult life living and working in various US states and European countries. Since the spread of COVD-19 this year, travel restrictions have forced me to stay in the US longer than originally planned. I have spent a lot of time these last few months reminiscing on my travels and adventures. For some reason, I keep thinking about my adventures in Moldova. Reflecting on my time there has given me insight on myself, my life, and my goals as a white nationalist. Read more …

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Let Freedom Ring

1,561 words

The Fourth of July is a bittersweet holiday for me. I have fond childhood memories of fireworks and BBQs with my family during each Fourth of July weekend. Yet as an adult, I have been living in Europe where I never celebrate the holiday. Due to the recent extension on travel restrictions, I spent this Fourth of July back in the USA. Read more …

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Choose Your Own Prison Adventure

From a manuscript of Boethius’ Consolation of Philosophy.

1,638 words

I have never been to prison and I hope I never go to prison. In a perfect world, obeying the laws and refraining from illegal activity would be enough to guarantee a life without imprisonment. Unfortunately, we do not live in a perfect world. We are living in a world where propaganda, intimidation, and violence against white people is being promoted and encouraged. Yet when white people defend themselves, we are the ones who get arrested and sent to prison. For fear of their safety, many white people feel like prisoners Read more …

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The Spark of the Stoics

Epictetus.

1,447 words

Philosophy is a subject that never really sparked my interest. While I understand that philosophy is important to living a virtuous life, I simply think that virtue and morality are useless if you are forced to live around people that do not share your same morals and virtues. This is the situation that white people are now facing in our own countries. Read more …

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When the Dust Settles

1,633 words

Since the dawn of time, humans have created monuments dedicated to individuals and their accomplishments. From stone sculptures to metal statues, these monuments celebrate and honor the achievements of our ancestors. Read more …

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Massacre, Revolution, & Stockholm Syndrome

Anonymous, Harrowing of Hell in the Style of Limbo.

1,642 words

It is often said that those who forget their history are doomed to repeat it. As crazy as the looting, violence, and capitulation has been this week, I get the feeling that history is currently repeating itself now. Watching the videos of non-whites assaulting random white people reminds me of the horrors of the Haitian Massacre of 1804. Read more …

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From Destruction to Desolation

1,633 words

It is often difficult to identify the period of history you are currently living in. Yet there are certain events that give you the feeling that life as you know it will never be the same again. Read more …

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The Faith of Heretics

Anthony van Dyck, Saint Ambrose Barring Theodosius from Milan Cathedral, ca. 1620.

1,538 words

Many people today would describe themselves as being more spiritual than religious. Despite being baptized in two Christian churches, I consider myself a spiritual person of folkish, ancestral faith. Regardless of religion, ethnic nationalists and white advocates stand in opposition to the all-encompassing theocracy of anti-white liberalism. Due to our beliefs, we are modern-day heretics. From classical antiquity to the Modern era, heretics and dissidents have been persecuted in a similar pattern. Nevertheless, I believe that faith can help us overcome the persecution that white people face in Western societies.  Read more …

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The Best Man’s Divorce Speech

Detail, The Divorce of Empress Josephine in 1809, Henri Frédéric Schopin, 1843.

1,604 words

One of the best memories I have is giving the best man’s speech at my best friend’s wedding. I gave that speech 14 years ago and my friend has been married ever since with three great kids. Unfortunately, I have also known men who have lost their property, money, and custody of their children from devastating divorces. Read more …

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A Mother Fit to be a Queen

Anthony Frederick Sandys, Queen Eleanor, 1858.

1,527 words

Most of my ex-girlfriends have referred to my mom as a saint. They often said this jokingly in reference to how challenging and difficult I can be at times. While no one is perfect, my mom probably deserves sainthood or the Nobel Peace Prize for putting up with me all these years. After being away for several years, I was finally able to celebrate Mother’s Day with my mom this weekend. Read more …

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Troubadours, Dissidents, & Legends

1,492 words

Sometimes the myths and legends of a person overshadow their real characteristics. Yet both aspects are important. Without the real-life person and his actions, the myths and legends of that person would never be created. Read more …

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Hope & the Red Dragon

1,501 words

I have always wanted to visit Wales. Ever since I was a kid I was fascinated with the Welsh flag, known in Welsh as “Y Ddraig Goch,” which means “the red dragon.” The red dragon on the Welsh flag has become a symbol of Wales and all things Welsh. Read more …

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Cold Showers & Writer’s Block

1,477 words

For the past two years, I have been taking cold showers. In many ways, cold showers remind me of the writing process, particularly the concept of having “writer’s block.” Yet taking cold showers and dealing with writer’s block has given me some valuable insight into the challenges we face in the Dissident Right and the white-positive sphere.

Read more …

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My Easter Dinner with Fate

Ludwig Burger, The Norns under the World, 1882.

1,584 words

For Easter dinner, I had a glass of red wine, a pizza, and a slice of cheesecake. Regardless of my location, it has become a tradition for me. With the current pandemic, a heavy metal concert, and a first date in Ukraine, I have somehow ended up celebrating Easter each year with wine, pizza, and cheesecake. Perhaps it is fate. Yet it was a dinner with friends three years ago that made me question the many nuances of fate. Could an invitation to that dinner have saved a man’s life from tragedy, or would his life have taken the same path? Read more …

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The Silver Lining in the Apocalypse Museum

Albrecht Dürer, The Four Horsemen of the Apocalypse, 1497-98.

1,541 words

Albrecht Dürer died on April 6th, 1528. He was a highly influential painter and artist of the German Renaissance. Dürer was one of the first major artists to produce high-quality woodcuts and engravings that eventually spread throughout Europe, influencing future generations in various mediums and styles. While I grew up seeing Dürer’s artwork on many of my favorite heavy metal albums, I never knew his name until I went with an ex-girlfriend to a Christmas market in Vienna last December. Discovering his woodcuts was the highlight of the day and it taught me to find the silver lining in the most challenging of times, including the current COVID-19 pandemic.  Read more …

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The Plowman in the Library

Hans Holbein the Younger, The Plowman from Dance of Death, 1524-26.

1,697 words

I’ve spent the last 21 days in quarantine. To be honest, staying inside these last three weeks has been relatively easy for me. After all, I spent most of my time in college by myself reading books in the university library. Looking back at my experience in college, I think my real education came not from the lectures or assigned readings, but from the books I decided to read on my own out of interest and curiosity. One such book was a prose version of Piers Plowman, the 14th-century poem attributed to William Langland. In many ways, the themes of this poem reflect both my times in college and the last three weeks spent inside my home during the ongoing COVID-19 pandemic. Read more …

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The Wisdom of “The Gambler”

1,426 words

Heavy metal has always been a large part of my life and my red-pill journey. To this day, my morning routine consists of exercising while listening to some of my favorite metal bands like Manowar, Bathory, and Goatmoon. That said, every metalhead has a guilty pleasure, and my guilty pleasure is the music of Kenny Rogers. Read more …

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The Lion, the Elf, & the Quarantine

Turku Castle, Finland.

Turku Castle, Finland

1,449 words

When King Gustav Adolf II of Sweden visited Turku Castle in 1614, a fire broke out around the complex, destroying one of the area’s oldest medieval sites. Left in ruins, the abandoned castle would become the setting of Zachris Topelius’s novel The Tomten of Åbo Castle Read more …

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A Tear For Argos & Ivar

Emil Doepler, Heimdall an der Himmelsbrücke, 1905.

1,641 words

As I have gotten older, certain events always seem to bring up specific memories and thoughts. This last week, I have struggled to fall asleep as I kept thinking about Homer’s Odyssey. The scene in question is when Odysseus returns home in disguise, only to see his once-esteemed dog Argos close to death after being neglected by his servants while Odysseus was away. Argos immediately recognized his owner when no one else did. Read more …

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Guy Talk, Balkan Style

1,600 words

Peter Delyan was a famous Balkan hero who led an uprising in 1040 against the Byzantine Empire. Comparisons to William Wallace or Braveheart wouldn’t be out of place, as Delyan was a larger-than-life character that was able to lead ordinary peasants into battle and revolt against a larger, occupying force. Read more …

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Etnofutur Conference 2020:
For Estonia

Tallinn, Estonia.

1,514 words

When I think about Estonia, I think about Kalevipoeg, Estonia’s national epic by Friedrich Reinhold Kreutzwald. To me, this poem best represents the Estonian people, whose history, language, and mythology are distinct compared to the rest of Europe. The Estonian Declaration of Independence, created on February 24th, 1918, even quotes an excerpt from the last chapter of Kalevipoeg. Read more …

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A Late-Night Independence Walk

1,418 words

Lithuania’s Independence Day is February 16. The country celebrated its 102nd birthday on Sunday, but the history of the Lithuanian land, language, and people goes back hundreds of years further. Read more …

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The Flag Above Me

1,488 wordsThe flag of the United States at sundown.

I’ve spent the last few days contacting friends in order to make plans for my upcoming birthday. I always try to make my birthday memorable, whether it be with a group of friends or by myself. Last year’s birthday was one that I would never forget, as I found myself singing a Polish folk song in a restaurant in Iceland while Antifa was burning an American flag directly outside. How did this all come about? Let’s find out. Read more …

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Friendship in a Time of Uncertainty

John William Waterhouse's painting A Tale from the Decameron, 1916.

John William Waterhouse, A Tale from The Decameron, 1916.

1,222 words

The Decameron is a novel that is often overshadowed by The Canterbury Tales despite sharing many similarities. Both were written in the 14th century and have a similar narrative structure of various short stories being told by a group of characters. Read more …

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How Did We Get Here?

2,162 words

Pieter Bruegel the Elder's painting Hunters in the Snow.

The Hunters in the Snow. Pieter Bruegel the Elder, 1565.

I remember December 31, 2009 like it was yesterday. I was driving back home from work, reflecting on my life during the last ten years. I also wondered just how the 2000s would be defined or characterized as a decade. The first thoughts that came to mind about the 2000s were the ongoing wars in the Middle East after 9/11, the US election of a black president, and the increasing importance of cell phones and the internet in our daily lives. Read more …

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In the Shadow of My Father

Friedrich Wilhelm Heine's painting The Ash Yggdrasil, 1886.

The Ash Yggdrasil. Friedrich Wilhelm Heine, 1886.

1,748 words

Part of my daily routine each morning is to read a verse from the Havamal. Roughly translated as “Sayings of the High One,” the Havamal is a 13th century Icelandic poem that provides advice and wisdom in regards to personal conduct, social interactions and pragmatic living. Each morning, I contemplate the meaning behind the verse I read and think about how I can implement its teachings into my daily life. Recently, these proverbs have reminded me of my father and the many life lessons he passed onto me. Read more …

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Language Exercises in Futility

1,416 words

I am a native English speaker with a love-hate relationship with foreign languages. Along with fantasy novels, video games, and heavy metal, language learning has been a big part of my life. Yet unlike my other hobbies and passions, the study of European languages has been by far the least enjoyable for me. I often ask myself whether I am wasting my time, and ultimately my life, by developing and maintaining a skill where the costs often outweigh the rewards. Read more …

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