Tag Archives: Jack London

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Remembering Jack London:
January 12, 1876–November 22, 1916

442 words

Jack London was born John Griffith Chaney in San Francisco on January 12, 1876. An adventurer and Jack of all trades in his youth, London achieved fame and fortune as a fiction writer and journalist. But he never forgot his working class roots and remained a life-long advocate of workers’ rights, unionism, and revolutionary socialism. (See his essay “What Life Means to Me.”) Read more …

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Remembering Jack London:
January 12, 1876–November 22, 1916

442 words

Jack London was born John Griffith Chaney in San Francisco on January 12, 1876. An adventurer and Jack of all trades in his youth, London achieved fame and fortune as a fiction writer and journalist. But he never forgot his working class roots and remained a life-long advocate of workers’ rights, unionism, and revolutionary socialism. (See his essay “What Life Means to Me.”) Read more …

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On Liberals & the White Ethnostate

1,653 words

WhiteLiberalsWhen we envision the future — and I am sure we do that a lot — we imagine what a white-only ethnostate will actually be like. Since many of us are already conservative in our views, so conservative that we really don’t yet have much of a place in mainstream American politics, Read more …

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How I Became a Socialist

Jack_London_Bain_News_Service1,540 words

It is quite fair to say that I became a Socialist in a fashion somewhat similar to the way in which the Teutonic pagans became Christians — it was hammered into me. Not only was I not looking for Socialism at the time of my conversion, but I was fighting it. I was very young and callow, did not know much of anything, and though I had never even heard of a school called “Individualism,” I sang the paean of the strong with all my heart.

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Capitalism, Socialism, & Dysgenics

Evgenii Vuchetich, We Shall Beat Our Swords Into Plowshares, 1957

Evgenii Vuchetich, We Shall Beat Our Swords Into Plowshares, 1957

3,775 words

Editor’s Note:

The following text is Jack London’s essay “Wanted: A New Law of Development,” from his book The War of the Classes (1905). The subject of this essay is eugenics and dysgenics, although London does not use those words. So one can better follow his argument, I have edited out passages where he adduces example after example from the news of the day. 

Evolution is no longer a mere tentative hypothesis. Read more …

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Remembering Jack London:
January 12, 1876–November 22, 1916

jack-london-real442 words

Jack London was born John Griffith Chaney in San Francisco on January 12, 1876. An adventurer and Jack of all trades in his youth, London achieved fame and fortune as a fiction writer and journalist. But he never forgot his working class roots and remained a life-long advocate of workers’ rights, unionism, and revolutionary socialism. (See his essay “What Life Means to Me.”) Read more …

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Biely nacionalizmus na západnom pobreží

Jack London

1,160 words

English original here

Pred pár rokmi sa istá mladá žena vydala na cestu z Alabamy až do Kalifornie, kde ju čakalo štúdium na univerzite. V tom čase jej strýko povedal príbeh o tom, ako vlastne vznikla Kalifornia. Ako iste viete, Amerika bola osídlená ľuďmi, ktorí sa rozhodli nevrátiť do Európy. Boli medzi nimi náboženskí fanatici, zlodeji koní, utečenci pred spravodlivosťou, hľadači zlata, či ničím neviazaní dobrodruhovia. Postupne títo ľudia osídlili východné pobrežie, ale nie všetci našli to, čo hľadali a preto sa rozhodli ísť ďalej smerom na západ a usadiť sa tam. Read more …

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Recordando a Jack London:
12 de Enero de 1876–22 de Noviembre de 1916

Jack-London-9385499-1-402442 words

Jack London nació John Griffit Chaney en San Fransisco el 12 de enero de 1876. Un aventurero y hombre orquesta en su juventud, London logró fama y fortuna como un escritor de ficción y periodista. Pero nunca había olvidado sus raíces de clase trabajadora, y se mantuvo de por vida un defensor de los derechos del trabajador, sindicalismo y socialismo revolucionario. Read more …

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Remembering Jack London:
January 12, 1876–November 22, 1916

Jack-London-9385499-1-402442 words

Jack London was born John Griffith Chaney in San Francisco on January 12, 1876. An adventurer and Jack of all trades in his youth, London achieved fame and fortune as a fiction writer and journalist. But he never forgot his working class roots and remained a life-long advocate of workers’ rights, unionism, and revolutionary socialism. (See his essay “What Life Means to Me.”)

Read more …

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Remembering Jack London:
January 12, 1876–November 22, 1916

Jack-London-9385499-1-402442 words

Jack London was born John Griffith Chaney in San Francisco on January 12, 1876. An adventurer and Jack of all trades in his youth, London achieved fame and fortune as a fiction writer and journalist. But he never forgot his working class roots and remained a life-long advocate of workers’ rights, unionism, and revolutionary socialism. (See his essay “What Life Means to Me.”)

Read more …

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Robert E. Howard & the Heroic:
The Complete Audio & Transcript

RobertEHoward361:00 / 10,112 words

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Robert E. Howard & the Heroic

8,124 RobertEHoward2words

Editor’s Note:

The following text is a transcript by John Morgan of a lecture by Jonathan Bowden, “Robert Erwin Howard: Pulpster Extraordinaire,” given at the 26th New Right meeting in London on Saturday, April 17, 2010. The audio is available on YouTube.

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Nationalisme blanc de la côte ouest

Jack London

1,311 words

English original here

Il y a des années, lorsqu’une jeune femme quittait l’Alabama pour aller à l’université en Californie, son oncle lui racontait l’histoire de la naissance de la Californie. L’Amérique, voyez-vous, était peuplée par des gens qui ne pouvaient simplement pas s‘adapter en Europe : fanatiques religieux, voleurs de chevaux, criminels en fuite, chercheurs de fortune, et autres gens libres de toute attache. Read more …

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Remembering Jack London:
January 12, 1876–November 22, 1916

442 words

Jack London was born John Griffith Chaney in San Francisco on January 12, 1876. An adventurer and Jack of all trades in his youth, London achieved fame and fortune as a fiction writer and journalist. But he never forgot his working class roots and remained a life-long advocate of workers’ rights, unionism, and revolutionary socialism. (See his essay “What Life Means to Me.”)

Read more …

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Jack London’s “To Build a Fire”

769 words

Jack London’s short story “To Build a Fire” stands out as one of his very best works.

An early, children’s version of the story appeared in Youth’s Companion on May 29, 1902. Read more …

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The Soul of Jack London, Part 4

Jack London near the end of his life

3,060 words

Part 4 of 4

Jack London was a fervent and active member of the American socialist movement for many years. He, however, possessed a radically different interpretation of socialist doctrine from that of the mainstream of the movement. Read more …

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The Soul of Jack London, Part 3

4,140 words

Part 3 of 4

We saw in the first part[s] of this study that virtually all of Jack London’s writing, even his earliest work, gave explicit expression to his strong racial consciousness. Despite his otherwise very healthy racial and philosophical views, however, London’s understanding of the Jews required a long time to mature. Read more …

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The Soul of Jack London, Part 2

Johann Heinrich Fuseli, "Thor, in the boat of Hymir, battering the Midgard Serpent," 1790

3,422 words

Part 2 of 4

Race was of utmost importance to London. His unshakable views on the subject were expressed ardently even in some of his works of socialist propaganda. A good sampling of London’s racial perspective at the turn of the century may be found in his letters to Cloudesley Johns. Johns, a young post-office employee from southern California, wrote London a fan letter in 1899, praising one of the latter’s magazine articles. The result was a strong friendship that lasted until London’s death. Read more …

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The Soul of Jack London, Part 1

Jack London, 1876–1916

2,835 words

Part 1 of 4

The life of Jack London, the extraordinarily popular turn-of-the-century American author, was every bit as fascinating as those of the fictional characters depicted in his stories. He was a man of action as well as of thought. Read more …

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Die gelbe Gefahr

4,037 words

Übersetzt von Deep Roots

English original here

Kein deutlicherer Kontrast tritt in Erscheinung, wenn man aus unserem westlichen Land zu den Papierhäusern und Kirschblüten Japans kommt, als wenn man von Korea nach China wechselt. Read more …

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The Overcoming of the Superman

1,996 words

Translated by Bruno Cariou

The facility with which ideas lacking any real consistency sometimes acquire an evocative force, to the point of becoming a sort of alibi for the passions, is amazing: those who have held them to be true, experience them as such so vividly that they end up believing they have found confirmations of them in their own deepest experiences.

Read more …

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The Protean writer who mixed racism with socialism 
Jack London

1,572 words

“There never was a good biography of a good novelist,” F. Scott Fitzgerald once observed. “He is too many people, if he’s any good.” This dictum holds particularly true in the case of Jack London (1876–1916). For biographers and critics as well, he is the most elusive of subjects. As a person, as a writer, and most of all as a man of ideas, he continually takes on different and sharply contrasting forms.

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Remembering Jack London:
January 12, 1876–November 22, 1916

372 words

Jack London was born John Griffith Chaney in San Francisco on January 12, 1876. An adventurer and Jack of all trades in his youth, London achieved fame and fortune as a fiction writer and journalist. But he never forgot his working class roots and remained a life-long advocate of workers’ rights, unionism, and revolutionary socialism. (See his essay “What Life Means to Me.”)

Read more …

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What Life Means to Me

3,429 words

I was born in the working-class. Early I discovered enthusiasm, ambition, and ideals; and to satisfy these became the problem of my child-life. My environment was crude and rough and raw. I had no outlook, but an uplook rather. My place in society was at the bottom. Here life offered nothing but sordidness and wretchedness, both of the flesh and the spirit; for here flesh and spirit were alike starved and tormented.

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The Yellow Peril

4,154 words

German translation here

No more marked contrast appears in passing from our Western land to the paper houses and cherry blossoms of Japan than appears in passing from Korea to China. Read more …

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West-Coast White Nationalism

Jack London

1,113 words

Slovak translation here

Years ago, when a young woman set out from Alabama to go to college in California, her uncle told her the story of how California was born. America, you see, was populated by people who just did not fit in back in Europe: religious fanatics, horse thieves, bail jumpers, fortune seekers, and other footloose folk. When they settled on the East Coast, the ones who didn’t fit in there moved a little further West and settled. Those who didn’t fit in there, moved still further West. Read more …

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