Tag Archives: Juleigh Howard-Hobson

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What If

George Frederic Watts, “Sir Galahad”

104 words

And what if, in fact, he already came
Again, that once and future king of ours
But we didn’t recognize him? No shame
In that, of course, how could we know? Arthur’s
A common enough name. And, he
Might have appeared, but named as someone else,
When we were pre-occupied. Wars. Plagues. We
Couldn’t predict when his rebirth should’ve
Occurred — or which exact emergency
Would summon him. Read more …

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After the Avatar, 1945
A Sonnet for Savitri Devi on her 107th Birthday

117 words

Our holy sun shouldn’t shine anymore.
There is nothing left to grow beneath now.
All is gone, blasted, shot, burnt. All our pure
Beauty, our sure truths, lost. We endure. How
And why are beyond us, we simply live.
What else is there for us to do? We are
Not dead though all we love is dead. Forgive
Us for not rejoicing in the warm air,
For not embracing the light we once rose
To salute. It is too late for more dawns,
We do not care to see new days. Gallows
Read more …

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By the Way

Albrecht Dürer, Hands

116 words

Oh my god I saw him, he looked to be
A million. He looked so badly broken,
So motionless and silent. Please tell me
What happened. He used to be well spoken
Of when the party was in favor. I
Don’t recall the reason, or if there
Even was one, for him being any
Read more …

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In Englischer Garten

Unity Mitford, November 9, 1937

174 words

“On September 3, 1939, the day of England’s declaration of war against Germany, Unity Mitford sat down upon a bench in a Munich park and put a bullet through her temple. The suicide attempt failed . . .”1

Tall willows shade the paths which wind between
The flower beds and grassy plots where you
Often walked. You spoke of what would happen
Should Germany and England decide to
Embark on war: Read more …

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Woman Being

2,929 words

“The source of all life and knowledge is in man and woman, and the source of all living is in the interchange and the meeting and mingling of these two: man-life and woman-life, man-knowledge and woman-knowledge, man-being and woman-being.” — D. H. Lawrence, letter written June 1914.[1] Read more …

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Two Poems for Enoch Powell

255 words

More’s The Pity, Enoch Powell

“Another thing is no matter how much you think you love somebody,  you’ll step back when the pool of their blood edges up too close.” — Chuck Palahniuk Read more …

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Of Faith, Folk & Perspective:
An Essay with a Volta

1,420 words

There’s a lot of despair lately. The folk — as a genetically identifiable people — is endangered. Our folkways are all but lost. Read more …

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After Bowden’s Credo

Jonathan Bowden, "Shy Titan"

158 words

It doesn’t make any difference, how
You died, or when. It’s enough that you’re dead
And that we cannot ever hear you now
Except in memories. You’ve gone ahead—
While we stay here. We must not mourn, must find
Instead, in the words that you left to us—
“The glory of our tribe is not behind
us, we can be great again.” – what we must
Read more …

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Properly Done:
Seven Poems by Juleigh Howard-Hobson

Callanish Standing Stones, Scotland

1,059 words

Seven Poems by Juleigh Howard-Hobson
Featured poet, March 2012
The New Formalist
Edited by Leo Yankevich
http://theformalist.org/archives/1363

Read more …

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Pushing the System:
Troy Southgate’s National-Anarchism: A Reader

1,853 words

National-Anarchism: A Reader
Ed. Troy Southgate
London: Black Front Press, 2012

 “That which is falling, should also be pushed” — Nietzsche, as quoted by Troy Southgate

Read more …

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Or Forever Hold No Peace
Oder für immer keinen Frieden halten

World War II Memorial, Washington, D.C.

275 words

“We lose 1000 WW II veterans every day. Take a moment to share your stories.” — Lt. Gov. David Dewhurst, tweet, June 6th, 2011

“In a time of universal deceit, telling the truth is a revolutionary act.” — George Orwell

Read more …

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Christmas Special 
Of Winter Kings & Snap Dragons:
John & Caitlín Matthews’ The Winter Solstice

1,206 words

John Matthews, with contributions from Caitlín Matthews
The Winter Solstice: The Sacred Traditions of Christmas
Wheaton, Il.: Theosophical Publishing House/Quest Books, 1998

The Winter Solstice is divided in two, like the day it celebrates, but instead of an even mix of dark and light, this book remains enlightening all the way through. Read more …

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The Ruminators

John Singer Sargent, "Orestes Pursued by the Furies," 1921, detail

114 words

We nurse old wounds. Slowly. Carefully. Some
Are so flimsy, they might fall apart from
Being examined too much, or too long,
By anyone but us. Still, most are strong,
Or strong enough. Each one of them’s become
A special thing, a poisoned point, a strum
Of nasty notes producing a thick hum
Of wretchedness and bile. We like that song.
We nurse old wounds Read more …

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Christmas Special 
’Tis the Season:
An Ethnobotanical Look at Yule

1,759 words

Christian Rätsch and Claudia Müller-Ebeling
Pagan Christmas: The Plants, Spirits, and Rituals at the Origins of Yuletide
Rochester, Vt.: Inner Traditions, 2003

Christmas—or Yule, to use the name originally given to this sacred time by our pre-Christian ancestors—is one of those times when I am particularly reminded of how much who we were still strongly influences who we are. Read more …

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Thanksgiving Special 
Feasts, Offerings, & a Thankful Strain

788 words

“We thank with brief thanksgiving
Whatever gods may be” — Algernon Charles Swinburne

“Our rural ancestors, with little blest,
Patient of labour when the end was rest,
Indulged the day that housed their annual grain,
With feasts and off’rings, and a thankful strain.” — Alexander Pope

Thanksgiving. Usually, as a heathen family, we don’t do much thanking on the last Thursday of November. Read more …

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November 24, 1916

Paul Nash, "We Are Making a New World," 1918

409 words

Author’s Note:

A sestina written for all of our folk who were duped into being part of that first war to end all wars, that brother-killing-brother war, that beginning of our end. Read more …

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Crowley the Poet:
A Different Look at Aleister Crowley on this, the Occasion of his 136th Birthday

Aleister Crowley, October 12, 1875–December 1, 1947

781 words

“I have been accused of being a ‘black magician.’ No more foolish statement was ever made about me . . .”
—Aleister Crowley

I do not care too much for what other people say, and I do not care too much for what other people think of what some people say. Which is, I suppose, a rather roundabout manner of explaining why I have great admiration for Aleister Crowley as a poet despite what is said and what is thought about him, about his works, about his legacy, and about his life. Read more …

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Sunna

111 words

You should have known there’s no need to search. Light
(Don’t confuse it with illumination)
Lies within. You should have known this birthright
Was, and always was, in your grasp. Each man
Contains his own black sun, his own dark flame
Of knowledge. There is no fruit that, grabbed
And bitten, releases any arcane
Stores of hidden wisdom. No much tabbed
Ancient text whose pages, thickly bound and
Set with bloody sigils, contain the one
And truest way to reach the light. No grand
Chest of truth is lodged away. Truth? There’s none Read more …

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Sonne

111 words

And it will come, our dawning, do not doubt . . .
Right now it doesn’t seem like much, but we
Can already look and see the dark route
Ahead is lit a little. It was the
Bleakest path to take when we began. But,
We believed night couldn’t last, believed our
Day would dawn, believed our steps would be put
In step with others—so they shall. Power
Of vision, of faith, of will, brings our sun;
With power to make manifest a sky
Gone bright with morning, gone bright with the one
Light that cannot be dimmed again. Our eyes Read more …

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Mothers: Work For Your Children

2,282 words

I am a “stay at home mother.” It now takes four words to define my “job” because so many women, having given birth and given up their children to the various systems of day care and mass education, call themselves mothers. The system assures them that they are mothers. The system assures them that they are, as a matter of fact, great mothers—free from all that boring home-ridden, under-stimulating motherhood stuff.  Read more …

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The Mountain Kings

Edward Burne-Jones, "The Sleep of King Arthur in Avalon," 1898, detail

4,955 words

The idea of a king, or hero, sleeping in a cave or hollow mountain is an old one in Northern Europe and the British Isles. So old, in fact, that the sleeping king motif is “one of the few myths of the British Celts to be put on record by a classical author.”[1] Read more …

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Why I Write

105 words

Why I Write

I write because I could not bear the loss
Of all that makes this world worthwhile and grand:
Apollo, Odin, Vulcan, Perkanus,
Birch forests sprung from European land,
Marble arches, Doric columns, beer halls,
Vast castles perched upon the Thames and Rhine,
Blonde hair caught up in ringlets, Yuletide balls,
Maypoles, Shelley’s poems, Polish honey wine
In hive shaped bottles redolent of bees,
Van Gogh’s sunflowers in antique frames, beef
Wellington, cabbage rolls, bacon, blue cheese,
Saint George, King John, Hermanius. Belief
That such things — small or vast as each one might
Be — must not become lost . . . . is why I write.

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How Feminism Negates Folkways

3,863 words

“Women, I allow, may have different duties to fulfill; but they are HUMAN duties, and the principles that should regulate the discharge of them, I sturdily maintain, must be the same. To become respectable, the exercise of their understanding is necessary, there is no other foundation for independence of character; I mean explicitly to say that they must only bow to the authority of reason, instead of being the modest slaves of opinion.”

–Mary Wollstonecraft Godwin, A Vindication of the Rights of Women, 1792 [1]

Read more …

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Six Poems for Francis Parker Yockey

929 words

Editor’s Note: In honor of the 50th anniversary of Francis Parker Yockey’s death in the San Francisco County Jail on the night of June 16-17, 1960, we are pleased to publish these poems by J. Howard-Hobson.

Read more …

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