‘Matriarchs In The Mannerbund’

‘Matriarchs In The Mannerbund’
November 21, 2017 Admin
Female Identitarians

Greetings men-

The following article is by ECW-contributor Fenek Solere.

Mr. Solere has contributed several pieces to this website before, as well as writing extensively for a number of other sites.

He is the author of Rising and The Partisan.

These two books’ covers are hyperlinked below:

 

New Article

We interviewed Fenek earlier this year, and that interview can be seen here.

His newest contribution is a very interesting one, which I am sure will provoke some thought and discussion.

It involves the question of ‘Matriarchs in the Mannerbunde‘, or the role of women in the fight for the Preservation of the West and of Europe and her people’s.

In it Mr. Solere elaborates and discusses the statements made by some female Identitarians, the role of females in the history of the West and especially its defense, and also an essay written by Matt Forney several years ago, the perspective of which Fenek contrasts against his own opinions.

I have not thought about this issue as deeply as Mr. Solere, but I would probably say my thoughts are probably equidistant between the two viewpoints.

In closing, I think Fenek very well argues his side in this article, and I will elaborate on my own thoughts either at some point in the future, or perhaps in the comment section of this article 🙂

 

 

Matriarchs in the Mannerbund

by Fenek Solere

 

In a supposedly male dominated world full of Weinstein-style sexual exploitation, gender oppression, sexist bias and blatant misogyny, the rising tide of feminine resistance is gathering ever greater momentum. Slim and beautiful, tough and intelligent, a new Cult of the Idisi is taking to the streets.

Real women who have symbolically burnt Simone De Beauvoir’s Second Sex (1949) and Valerie Solanas’ SCUM Manifesto (1967) in ritual immolation a la Ray Bradbury’s dystopian novel Fahrenheit 451 (1953). The illegitimate daughters of Gloria Steinem, these women do not set fire to their D-cups and take shears to their flowing locks, they want to cleanse whole neighborhoods of muggers, paedophiles, and migrant grooming gangs.

And in the face of such an onslaught, long held and often surreptitious male anxiety, particularly in nationalist circles, about female empowerment needs to be challenged. Girl power be damned! The Lara Crofts of the 21st Century are not going to be forced back inside Pandora’s box.

Many have already transcended the traditional victimized female stereo-type, undermining the Frank Boas inspired Second-Wave Feminist anti-male hate-fest so well exemplified by Andrea Dworkin’s Heartbreak: The Political Memoir of a Feminist Militant (2008) and Catherine A. Mackinnon’s Towards a Feminist Theory of the State (1991 ed.). And these are not the meek and demure daughters of the Presbyterian pastors of yore. These are Valkyries with things to say and it is time for us to listen.

An example being Ellen Kositza, author of The Individual Cases: Why Feminism is Constantly Changing Roads (2016). She is not only the mother of seven children but also the wife and partner in an organic farming operation with Gotz Kubitschek, who is himself a publisher and leading thinker of the German Neue Rechte.

And Kositza is not alone.

There is also Justyna Helcyk, the Silesian representative of the Oboz Narodowo Eadykalny, The National Radical Camp, whose impassioned speech before a crowd of thousands in Wroclaw went viral:

‘Our shield is our holy faith. Our weapon is nationalism… Islamic Iman, this is our land…You will not introduce any of your Islamic rules here…This is Poland. This is our land. Our country. Our rules and Our values’

Such sentiments also surfacing in the powerful utterances of Tatjana Festerling when speaking in Prague on the 25th August 2016:

‘Merkel is not our Chancellor, she does not speak, nor act in our name…We reject this irresponsible woman and her politics totally. She endangers cohesion, security and peace….She endangers the future of Europe…’

And then there is Alina von Rauhenek, who wrote ‘Nothing is more dangerous to feminism than a traditional woman’ and when filmed looking directly into the camera at the end of an Identitaire Bewegung video says:

‘Your politics take away our future but we want a future, for us and our children. We are the European Youth. We are the Identitarian Movement’.

 

 

Female Identitarians

So why do some elements in our movement still turn a blind eye to such potential? And does it reveal more about us than we care to admit?

Take the case of Jaenelle Antas, one time personal assistant to the historian David Irving and former worker at the controversial Focal Point publishing company, who came to Identitarianism via Ayn Rand’s Atlas Shrugged (1957) and Libertarianism. When interviewed by Alex Kurtagic on 9th January 2011 on the Wermod & Wermod website, she had the following to say:

‘It’s tough… Being active [in Preservationist politics] and being a woman means you will encounter a lot of people who don’t take you seriously, who lecture you about how many children you should have and tell you that you are worthless if you haven’t had any, and who think that you have no right to be doing what you are doing. And it’s not just the men you hear it from. Sometimes other women are even worse…’

Antas continues,

‘…I think if [our men] are serious about attracting women, they need to offer us real options. Not the one or the other option we currently have but something that would allow us to provide for our families and still be involved mothers. They need to stop talking about going back in time to the ways things used to be and start working within a framework of reality. Look forward, not back’.

So there we have it! We are fighting a battle for the hearts and minds of the nurturers of our people and our posterity. As per Antas, at the close of the above quoted interview, ‘The fight for survival is an ongoing fight… complacency is death’.

And that is why, despite Matt Forney’s tongue in cheek, but nevertheless timely article, ‘Who Cares What Women Think?’ back in March 2014, it is my contention that we do need to care what women think and we do need to place them and their views at the very heart of our political struggle.

Nanna

Nanna, Baldur’s Wife.

This is for two very obvious reasons, the first being that there is a long tradition of female activists in our cultural milieu and secondly, to quote Guillaume Faye in Sex and Deviance (Arktos 2014):

‘Sex is the foundation of nations, since it determines their reproduction’.

And that is the natural and obvious way to guarantee the continued distribution and dominance of the Y Chromosomal Haplogroup l1a, Haplogroup Rl b and Haplogroup Rla in Europe and beyond.

As per literary genius Knut Hamsun in his novel Growth of the Soil (1917):

‘Generation to generation, breeding ever anew, and when you die the new stock goes on. That’s the meaning of eternal life’.

And no, I am not advocating tokenism, affirmative action, women only short-lists, or positive discrimination!

The women we have historically attracted to our cause and those we want to join us now, have not, and will not need such crude social engineering. They have, can, and will stand on their own merits and that is exactly the type of woman we want as partners, mothers, sisters and daughters in this Smutnoye Vremya (‘time of troubles’).

Women like the activists in the Madelgruppe Edelweiss who talk about what welcoming refugees as meant for their personal well-being and security. Artists like Les Brigandes with songs like Return of the Heroes:

I dream of Charlotte Corday
Standing up again
Gathering French women
To take revenge
One hundred would be enough
To break the system down
Without waiting for an Alexander
To come back

 

Such bravery and talent does not require our permission to speak. And neither do more mainstream reporters like the American Brittany Pettibone and Canadian Lauren Southern, or indeed Iben Thranholm, a Danish columnist, who had this to say in response to the wave of sex attacks by migrants:

‘Our European politicians look weak. That is because our culture as become feminized… Many men are brought up to be women and be soft minded…

I mean our leaders cannot protect our people because they do not know how to be masculine. They don’t know how to fight back. Because they don’t dare to. And I think it is a huge problem… We need to have male hero role models.

We can see the Post- Modern is a construction… We need a sort of male revolution… Men used to take responsibility. We need to go back to the old male values. To defend the women and children and the culture because now the post-modern project is dead…

Look at reality. She (Merkel) has no control. Aggressive male immigrants are raping German women in the streets. And where were the men? There were no German men to protect them that night. I really wonder where were the men to protect the women?

So it is really good to have strong women and female values but it has to be balanced and we have no men. If masculine men are scarce in our society, then society is going to break down…’

Thranholm continues:

‘These people are from a different culture. They only respect strong men. They do not respect women. This is reality.

They don’t respect women. They look at women as weak. And when the politicians are trying to be inclusive and all-
embracing for them it is just weakness. And we have to deal with that.

So, if we want to go on like this, it could be a catastrophe for our people and our culture’.

 

And for far too long we have abandoned this particular battlefield, deserting even tepid allies such as the Concerned Women for America and the Beverly LaHaye Institute who oppose the Women’s Rights Movement and ‘gender-mainstreaming’ along with people like Professor Christina Hoff Sommers, who describes herself as an equity feminist and Karen Straughan of Girl Writes What fame, to face the threats and hostility from the ‘sisterhood’ alone; while allowing this vacuum to be filled by the likes of harpies like Ann Furedi, head of BPAS the UK’s largest abortion provider, herself, the wife of Jewish Sociology Professor Frank Furedi, a committed member of the Revolutionary Communist Movement and Jed Sunden, owner of the KP Media organization, a long-time funder of FEMEN’s degenerative and vulgar protests from Kiev to Paris.

Female Valkyries.

Valkyries.

Echoing Pussy Riot’s ‘edgy’ circus acts, these media-darlings mimic abortions with a calf’s liver, urinate in the street, masturbate with crucifixes and shake their bare breasts in the face of that arch power-woman, Marine Le Pen.

A personage considered other by FEMEN’s string-pulling puppeteers. A figure who is either to be opposed or controlled, just like supposed male patriarchy, wherever it is found. Displaying their clear anti-white male credentials FEMEN quite categorically insist, illogically and unscientifically, that ‘immigrants fuck better!’

So we all owe a vast debt of gratitude to the young women of Renouveau Francais who opposed the FEMEN filth at Notre Dame de Paris.

And the provocative statement that drew Forney’s ire in ‘Who Cares What Women Think?’ was made by Ava Moretti and still rings true today:

‘Fellas, if you want to halt the destruction of [our people], you need to stop being part of the problem and start embodying a real alternative. So, please, stop taking your frustration and anger with modernity out on us, as if we were disposable blow up dolls. Stop hating us. You can’t win without us. You need us.’.

And Moretti’s 2012 ‘What Women Want’ article on the respected American Counter Currents website says it all :

‘Well, even with the guuuurl-power enriched independent life that I lead, I would give it up in a heartbeat and move to a cabin in the Northwest (I don’t do suburbs) breastfeeding triplets next to a wood burning kitchen stove. And I’m not alone. My gorgeous and high value girlfriends feel the same. We want traditional patriarchs. We’re dying for them! (may the Goddess strike me down!) But only on one condition: You have to be worthy of our submission’.

Rebutting Moretti, Forney says:

‘Women are by and large herd-creatures…they strive for social acceptance above all else, and almost everything they believe, from what clothes they wear to what politicians they vote for, is determined by one question, is it popular? The Ava Moretti’s of this world are exceptions to the rule… If women support liberalism and feminism it’s because they are the dominant paradigms…’

And we all know who defines those paradigms!

Forney’s base line is that young men are key to the cause, not women, who he describes as ‘flighty creatures’ and ‘women will always follow as long as men lead’.

His article ends with the clarion call:

‘Young men are waking up and throwing off their chains. They’re refusing to enable feminism, socialism or liberalism anymore… and when young Atlases shrug, the whole thing will come crashing down. Whether some nay-sayers think they are misogynistic is irrelevant, because women don’t decide the future, men do’.

 

But is this true? And if we think this or behave in a manner which projects such attitudes does it not ostracize the fairer-sex? Do we really want to alienate such a major portion of the demographic, shrinking even further the talent pool, if at the moment partially latent, available to us?

And is Forney’s thesis actually defensible ? Would it stand up to scrutiny? The testimony of contemporary female activists like Jaenelle Antas and the historical role women have played from antiquity in Indo-European cultures clearly refutes Forney’s central argument.

What of the Greek Delphic Oracles? The educated and athletic Spartan women? The empowered Oseberg Viking women? The fact that a large proportion of Norse raiding parties were made up of women?

Certainly, females enjoyed an elevated role in early Germanic culture. Suzanne Fonay Wemple writes in her book, Women in Frankish Society: Marriage and the Cloister 500-900 AD (University of Pennsylvania Press, 1981):

‘Germans conceive that in women is a certain uncanny and prophetic sense: and so they neither scorn to consult them nor slight their answers’.

Indeed, ancient observers commented thus:

‘Among the Gauls the women are nearly as tall as the men, who they rival in courage’, – Diodorus Siculus;

‘The fight had been no less fierce with the women than with the men themselves…the women charged with swords and axes and fell upon their opponents uttering a hideous cry’, – Plutarch;

and Ammianus Marcellinus describes Gaulish wives fighting with fists and kicks, ‘like missiles from a catapult’.

Northland beauty.

The Northland.

And what of the Spartan warrior princess, Arachidamia; legendary early Queens of the Britons like Gwendolen and Cordelia; Boudicca, Queen of the Iceni; Cartimmandua of the Brigantes; the Anglo-Saxon shield-maidens, Aethelflaed, daughter of Alfred the Great and Aethelburgh, famed for the way she commanded the siege of Taunton; Chiomara of Gaul; the Teutonic Cimbrian women skirmishers; female leaders of Danish war parties like Thyra, Hethna, Visna and Vebiorg; Fastruda, the bare-breasted beserker of Charlemagne’s army; Saint Olga of Kiev; Tamar of Georgia, who launched attack upon attack against the Seljuq Turks; Gwenllian Ferch Gruffydd of Wales; Matilda of Tuscany; Margaret of Anjou; Joanna of Flanders; Jean Hatchette, Joan of Arc; Caterina Sforza; Catherine Segurane at the siege of Nice in 1543; Kenau Simonsdochter Hasseluer; Agustina de Aragon; Deu-la-Deu Martins; Emilia Plater; and from Gibbon’s Decline & Fall – The daughter of Gregory (the Roman Praefect), a maid of incomparable beauty and spirit who is said to have fought by his side: from her earliest youth she was trained to mount on horseback, to draw the bow, her arms and apparel conspicuous in the foremost ranks of the battle’ (in Tripoli 647 AD).

Are we to dismiss these forces of nature?

Are we to ignore the legacy of the Slavic Polinitzi ; the Greek girls who rallied to defend the city of Argos; the legendary Amazons; Sarmatian Women like Amage, living on the shores of the Sea of Azov; and the fact that in the Third Century AD the Emperor Aurelian’s Roman Triumph included captured Goth women, who had fought side by side with their men, much like their Celtic sisters who stood defiant on the sands of the Druid Isle of Mona, modern day Anglesey, facing off against Gaius Seutonius Paulinus’ advancing legions?

Personally, I tend to sympathise more with the French New Right’s position, as stated in their La Nouvelle Doite de l’ an 2000’ (Champetier and de Benoit 1999): Position 4: Against Sexism; For the Recognition of Gender; wherein Alain de Benoit argues for a differentialist feminism, contra to the wishes of egalitarian feminists who of course posit that the New Right’s ‘spin’ is actually a return to archaic, patriarchal and pre-modern values. The latter argument being strongly endorsed by Tamir Bar-On, a researcher into right wing movements in Europe, who was born in Beersheba, Israel in 1967.

In 2012 de Benoist declared his opposition to the pre-eminent North American ideology of gender, ‘where sexual differences count for very little and that if these differences are not eliminated equality between the sexes can never be achieved’.

As de Benoist argues, ‘the negation of differences’ does not lead to equality, but the ‘recognition’ of the ‘equal value’ of both male and female and their inter-dependence and natural ‘complementarity’ does, (as quoted in Bar-On’s book Rethinking the French New Right: Alternatives to Modernity (2013).

Valkyries, gender, middle-earth.

Middle-Earth.

As we can clearly see, there are many contradictory indicators to Forney’s superficial hypothesis. Moving from the many examples in the ancient and mediaeval world to the modern era, Pro-European female advocates are equally well represented. Rotha Lintorn-Orman founded the British Fascisti in 1923; former suffragettes Mary Richardson and Norah Elam, were, along with Mary Sophia Allen and Lady Diana Moseley, central to the British Union of Fascists (BUF), which could rightfully boast that 20% of its electoral candidates were women. Sir Oswald Moseley himself declaring ‘My Movement has been largely built up by the fanaticism of women; they hold ideals with tremendous passion. Without the women I could not have got a quarter of this way’.

His comments mirroring the Volksmoeder view of Mrs M.M. Jansen, formerly President of the Nationalist Women’s Party in Natal, South Africa.

‘We gave a good deal of money to the men… We were an independent political party but we received no recognition. Most of us were in favour of women’s suffrage. Hertzog decided that when the vote was granted we had to join the men. Most of us were against it… We were always better organized than the men, for example, at elections… The women’s Parties built the National Party. They were the power behind the scenes’.

Likewise in France, where the Fascist Leagues of the interwar years, organizations such as Le Faisceau and La Solidarite Francais, ‘considered women to be a vital components of their movements’. Women were active leaders, seen as those, to quote Kevin Passmore’s book, Women, Gender and Fascism in Europe – 1919-45 (2013), most ‘capable of regenerating France’.

Those same groups declaiming ‘the life of the patrie is that of the grande famille’ and exhorting the French ‘to have more children’.

Yet simultaneously challenging the stereo-type that Fascism was ‘pathologically masculine’. Women like Marie-Therese Moreau of the Jeunesses Patriots, Lucienne Blondel of Solidarite Francais and Margaret Lebrun (aka Verine) of the Vichy Government were joined by Madame de Gerus, Madame de Preval and Mademoiselle Feraud of the Croix de Feu, who essentially controlled most of the social funds that underpinned those political entities.

Le Flambeau, the League’s journal even carried an article under the title ‘Action des Femmes’ by Marcelle Tinayre in March 1935, which concluded: ‘that there needed to be a total reform of state institutions, particularly suffrage, which would allow values of all kinds, masculine and feminine to serve the country efficiently’.

Such sentiments were echoed as far and wide as Scandinavia with Nora Torulf of the Swedish National Federation stating in 1937:

‘A new view is needed, one which radically breaks free from those women’s groups where outdated currents of thought have led to deadlock… We who fight for this idea demand respect for women both as an independent individual and as a wife and mother. And we demand this from men as well as from women themselves. We know that this battle has to be fought not only against today’s representatives of an outmoded women’s radicalism, but just as much against the reactionary male phalanx who still more or less perceive women as the being created from Adam’s rib, whose sole purpose is to delight men’.

And it was not limited to the Nordic North. In Catholic Spain, with the pageantry of the Madrina, or flag bearer, ‘in the hands of such a beautiful and distinguished godmother… representing our Race and our Blood, which stimulated our patriotism still more with her beauty, love and virtue’, we see a similar pattern emerge.

Female Identity in Modernity.

What is the true nature of the female sex?

Pilar Velasco, a rightist leader from Madrid, Abilia Arrayo, a propagandist from Salamanca and Francisca Bohigas Gavilanes, an elected deputy for Leon, are just some examples of the Confederacion Espanola de Derechas’ (CEDA’s) diverse representation.

The Carlist factions of the Iberian Right could themselves point to Indalecia Bravo who donned a red beret to fight and Carmen Villanueva from Pamplona who appealed for votes by calling out to the youth ‘capable of soaking itself in patriotic blood’.

Whereas The Falange had Pilar, the sister of the leader Jose Primo de Rivera, Mercedes Sanz Bachilla and Maria Rosa Urraca Pastor in its Seccion Femenina , a fully recognized part of the greater Falangist Movement , not unlike the role their Germanic equivalents played in National socialist Germany’s Volksgemeinschaft, which so seduced British heiress Unity Mitford.

Eastern Europe and the New World should also not be overlooked. Patriotic women in Poland included, Gabriela Balicka, Irena Puznianka and Wanda Ladzina. While in America, Elizabeth Dilling and Grace Wick were leading, if idiosyncratic, characters, in the 1,000,000 or so women who joined right wing organizations during The Great Depression.

What however may be less familiar to Continental European and North American readers is the work of Avril Walters, Leslie Green, Nettie Bonner and Rosine de Bounevialle of the British League of Empire Loyalists and the A.K. Chesterton Trust respectively. The tireless crusading of Lady Jane Birdwood throughout the 1950’s, 60’s and 70’s, the writings of Nesta Webster and the role of Anna Wolkoff in the infamous Tyler Kent Conspiracy.

And these were not geographically isolated situations.

For on the other side of the globe, Brazilian women like Amelia Bastos led 500,000 women out on to the streets of Sao Paulo in 1964 to oppose the Leftist President Joao Goulart’s government.

In Chile 5000 women massed in Santiago to protest against Salvador Allende’s Popular Unity Government in December 1971. This was to become known as the March of the Empty Pots and Pans, which was turned into the mass multi-class grouping, the Feminine Power Movement, that in turn allied with other right wing movements to pave the way for General Pinochet’s successful military coup in 1973. Just two examples from the very many that show consistent and ongoing support for traditionalist and right-wing ideologies, especially among women, even after the great conflagration of the Second European Civil War.

But of course such activities and the genuinely held convictions of their proponents have been downplayed and deliberately over-looked by academia, the media and social commentators, who prefer instead to focus their attention on Leftist female militants, glamourizing the likes of PLO terrorist Leila Khaled; Ulrike Meinhof and Gudrun Ensslin of the Red Army Faction; the black female terrorist Angela Davis; Bernardine Dohrn and Kathy Boudin of the Weather Underground and Students for a Democratic Society (SDS); and Assata Shakur, former member of the Black Panther Party and Black Liberation Army.

The latter having killed a New Jersey State Trooper and grievously assaulted another, evaded justice by fleeing to Cuba. Meanwhile Davis and Dohrn, like their Red Army Faction ‘sisters’ and khaled, are somewhat mythologized and their political views to a certain extent ‘legitimized’. Both Davis and Dohrn enjoying the benefit of academic positions and book contracts, in order to continue to propagate their venomous beliefs.

Davis, author of If they Come for You in the Morning (1971), Women, Class and Race (1981) and The Meaning of Freedom: And Other Difficult Dialogues (2012) was employed up until recently as an Educator at the University of California, Santa Cruz.

Dohrn, born Ohrnstein, to a Jewish father, operates as an Associate Professor of clinical Law, still professing her opposition to racism and supposed white privilege, even during her well-publicized activities during the Occupy Movement’s encampment to protest against Wall Street. Along with her partner in crime and communist husband Bill Ayers (a mentor to Barrack Obama), she has published a book entitled Race Course Against White Supremacy (2009).

In opposition to these now seemingly mainstream positions, rightist women have become increasingly present online, using forums like Armed Females of America where Liberty Rouge is a main contributor; Alt.Politics where Warrior Woman espouses strong right wing sentiments; Second.Life.com, which provides anonymity so women can break out of the fear of social ostracism for speaking their minds; and Women Against Feminism, where free from social stigma and the constraints imposed by the self-appointed arbiters of our current moral standards, thousands of brave Occidental women are once again making their feelings known. Indeed, such is their number, that it is relatively easy to list prominent female right wing or patriotic public figures from the last three decades of all hues and shades.

Some examples are: from Argentina, Maria Cristina Verrier and Beatriz Aguilera; from South Africa, Sunette Bridges; from Italy, Giorgia Meloni, Maria Rosaria Carjagna, Mariastella Gelmini, Michela Vittoria Brambilla, and Beatrice Lorenzin: all of whom have held ministerial office, leading the enigmatic Silvio Berlusconi to claim ‘the right have all the pretty women’.

Then, from the United States of America, Phyllis Schlafly, leader of the Eagle Forum, writer and columnist Ann Coulter, Sarah Palin, former Vice Presidential running mate for John McCain in the 2008 US Presidential Election, Indiana Attorney Linda Thompson, Viki Weaver, Liz ‘Valkyrie’ Bullis, Henrietta Simon, Carolyn Chute, Jacque McHenry and Stacy Pierce.

From France, Marion Marechal-Le Pen, former MP for Vaucluse’s 3rd Constituency; Sweden’s Saga, the White nationalist singer; from Serbia, the ethno-nationalist firebrands who espoused ‘the need for Serbian men to regain their masculinity in order to save the nation’, Biljana Plavsic, Mirjana Markovic and Maja Gojkovic; from Lithuania, Vilma Cekutiene of the Lithuanian National Union Party; from Latvia, Liene Apine of the Latvian National Front; from Germany Frauke Petry of The Alternative for Germany and political prisoner Ursula Haverbeck; from Estonia, Kristiina Ojuland, former Estonian Foreign Minister, now founder of Estonian People’s Unity Party (2014); and from the United Kingdom, Lady Michelle Renouf, Alison Chabloz and Jayda Fransen, the latter, a central figure in the street activism of Britain First.

Female Identitarians

Marion le Pen

These examples of fervent but sometimes more traditional conservative views, sit alongside such ‘Partisans’ as Francesca Mambro of the Armed Revolutionary Nuclei (NAR), Marie Vikarnes, wife of Black Metal exponent Varg Vikarnes and the Russian ultra-nationalist Yevgenia Khasis.

So, the time is ripe to pluck the fruit from the tree of knowledge and return the apple to Eve.

But our male colleagues must be careful not to treat these New Right Lara Crofts as mere fetishist objects of the dominatrix film noir variety.

They may indeed be a fusion of Angelina Jolie and Romy Schneider, or they may be the girl next door like Beate Zschape of the National Socialist Underground, but they are not window dressing, they are all real people and potentially our people. Let us not fall into the Feminist’s trap and demean or belittle the vast contribution they have already made and can make once again to our people’s spiritual and physical regeneration.

Because that is exactly what our opponents want us to do and why they put so much effort into stereo-typing us and contriving conflict between the genders while presenting our most vocal male and female exponents in a negative light.

That is why they create role models with occult leanings like Madonna and Lady Gaga, the Seal-marrying Heidi Klum, and pseudo- intellectual viragos like Naomi Wolf. They are constantly trying to turn our women against us and us against our women.

One need only to look at the attempts to demonize the American political commentator and writer Ann Coulter, especially after her book Adios, America was published in 2015. Or the way the controlled media feel they can write judgmental and sexist comments about a character like Beate Zschape, describing her as the banal face of hatred or looking like a librarian. Can you imagine them using such expressions or implying such things about feminist or socialist women? And would Camille Paglia and her harridans from hell stand for that?

In sharp response, I dare any red blooded man to look into the beautiful blue eyes of Jaenelle Antus or the raven black pupils of Russian rightists like Yevgenia Khasis and Spartak Moscow’s former ‘Miss Charming’ Olga Kuzkova and not get excited.

It is time for Occidental men and women to hold hands in unity, and raise their voices, just like the Baltic singing revolutions that swept through the streets of Riga, Tallin and Vilnius at the collapse of the Soviet Union.

We must cast aside the false gender divide, stand shoulder to shoulder, arms interlocked to fight side by side in the shield wall stretching from Texas to Tomsk.

For as Plutarch notes when the Spartan Queen Gorgo was challenged ‘Why are you Spartan women the only ones who can rule men?’ she sardonically replied: ‘Because we are also the only ones who give birth to men’.

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Notes

– When Simone De Beauvoir (1908-86) published her magnum opus The Second Sex in 1949 it established her as a major 20th Century Existentialist, Feminist and Marxist philosopher. She was also Jean-Paul Sartre’s lover;
– Ray Bradbury’s Fahrenheit – 451 (1953) was allegedly influenced by George Orwell, Aldous Huxley and Edgar Allan Poe. It focusses on the act of book burning to suppress dissension;
– Gloria Steinem (born 1934 – ?) an American feminist, socialist and political activist. She was a leading spokesperson for the feminist movement of the late 1960’s and early 1970’s;
– Valerie Solanas, founder of the Society for Cutting Up Men and famous for shooting Andy Warhol stated: ‘To call a man an animal is to flatter him; he’s a machine, a walking dildo. It’s often said that men use women. Use them for what? Surely not for pleasure?’;

– Frank Uri Boas (1858-1941) an anthropologist who opposed biological and scientific racism;
– Second Wave Feminism became dominant in the 1960’s and through the 1980’s. Its leading exponents included Betty Friedan, author of The Feminine Mystique (1963);
– Ellen Kositza was described by Hamburg journalist Andreas Speit ‘as the only woman with weight in the New Right’;
– Justyna Helcyk is a pro-catholic Polish patriot;
– Tatjana Festerling, along with Kathrin Oertel and Beatrix von Storch have links to the PEGIDA movement. Festerling saying: ‘And Merkel does not have a daughter whose genitals are grabbed by ficki ficki refugees and is raped by them. Merkel as created a caste system. We, the worker bees who must pay the taxes so that our EU feudalists can live well…North Rhine Westphalia is a Caliphate…I was born there, I could cry! Nothing is left of my once thriving lively hometown. In a town in that state on New Year’s Eve, in Cologne, 1,267 women were sexually attacked by refugee Muslims and raped…That was a gigantic sex terrorist attack. These Muslims also shot rockets at the Dom, one of the Christian symbols of Germany. The Interior Ministry tried to hide all that and gave orders to his policemen to lie. German politicians have long since submitted to Islam…and the billions which we have to pay to Erdogan could be called the ‘dhimmi tax’, that is the tax on non-believers and Christians have to be allowed to live. The deal between Europe and Turkey was developed by Soros and negotiated by Merkel. It is Soros, who is behind the scenes devising destructive world politics and controls the puppets in politics. Merkel sold her soul to Soros. She is the devil who became Chancellor, who afflicts you today. Friends, take up your pitchfork and chase them out of your country. You Czechs, Slovaks, Hungarians, Poles, French, Belgians, Italians and Spaniards start it off! Then the Germans will come on board. Only by our total rejection can we deprive the EU octopus of food and so force them to their knees, peacefully of course…People, what are we still afraid of? What more do we want to suffer, endure, bear? I look into the faces of the people from World War Two and in every face we see the same horror, the same broken souls whether you look into Czech, Slovak, Polish, Russian or German faces. The horror knows no borders, nor Nationalities, once again it is Europe, OUR continent that finds itself in the middle of a war. Mass immigration is a weapon against Europe and Islam is the weapon of mass destruction that is used against us. We must realize this is a question of ‘to be or not to be’. It’s about survival and therefore Viva the Revolution, Viva the European Revolution!’

– Alina von Eauhenek is characterized has the ‘poster girl’ of Identitarianism;
– David Irving, an English Historian, educated at University College London, who wrote The Destruction of Dresden (1963), The War Path (1978), Hitler’s War (1977), Goebbels (1996) and Nuremberg (1996);
– Focal Point Publishing, owned by Irving, claims to publish ‘Real History’;
– Ayn Rand’s classic text Atlas Shrugged introduced John Galt to the world and represented the fullest expression of her philosophical system, Objectivism, in the literary format;
– Libertarianism is a political movement advocating maximum freedom of choice and the primacy of individual judgment;
– Alex Kurtagic is author of the dystopian novel Mister. He is an editor, publisher, artist, musician and cultural commentator, known for his trenchant opinions and thought provoking speeches. He was the first winner of the Jonathan Bowden Oratory Prize;
– Wermod and Wermod, an independent publisher, specializing in fiction and non-fiction, approached from a range of philosophical perspectives. Its aim is to offer a cultural alternative to the intellectual discourse of establishment liberalism, Freudo-Marxist scholasticism, modern academia and conservative criticism. It is also the publisher of Fenek Solere’s The Partisan (2014);
– The Jaenelle Antus interview with Alex Kurtagic can be found at :
www.wermodand wermod.com/newsitems/news09120110000.html
– Any serious analysis of the Feminist movement rapidly reveals the substantive role played by Jewish women. Some indicative examples are: Bella Abzug, Kathy Acker, Rachel Adler, Larisa Alexandrovna, Gloria Allred, Malke Biria, Shulamit Aloni, Hunne Blank, Lisa Bloom, Susan Brownmiller, Susan Faludi, Ruth Ginsburg, Lynn Gottlieb, Erica Jong, Naomi Klien, Gerda Lerner, Ariel Levy, Rachel Pollack, Zalman Schachter-Shalomi, Gertrude Stein, Wendy Wasserstein, Lauren Shay Kaufmann, Elana Kagan and Shulamith Firestone’;
– Matt Forney’s ‘Who cares What Women Think’ can be found at :
http://mattforney.com/2014/03/04who-cares-what-women-think/

– Guillaume Faye, a principal member of the French New Right. His book Sex and Deviance is a critique of the current values underpinning Western societies.
– haplogroup is a ‘grouping’ that shares a common ancestor recognizable by way of the single nucleotide polymorphism mutation in all haplotypes;
– The British Labour Party introduced affirmative action measures including proposals for all women short-lists to fight for parliamentary seats, seeking to ensure that 50% of all candidates in ‘winnable seats’ are women;
– Smutnoye Vremya, a time of internal turmoil in Russia between 1598 -1613;

– Les Brigandes have released a number of CD’s including- ‘The Great Replacement’ (2015), ‘France Our Earth’ (2016), Get Out of Here (2016), I Elect for Sion (2017) and ‘We Have time for Nothing’ (2017);
– Brittany Pettibone is an American writer of fiction who said: ‘Have lots of white kids = Stop whites being a minority by 2042;
– Lauren Southern is a controversial Canadian internet personality with a background in Libertarianism;
– Iben Thranholm holds pro-Russian sympathies and supports muscular Christianity to counter the growth of Islam in Europe;
– Knut Hamsun, Norwegian writer who was awarded the Nobel Prize for literature in 1920. A writer and intellect of right wing tendencies.
– The CWA focusses on reversing the decline in moral values in our nation;
– The Beverly La Haye Institute is a ‘think tank’ to counter radical left ideologies in the USA, closely affiliated with the CWA;
– Christina Hoff Sommers, an American author and philosopher who wrote The War Against Boys (2000) and Who Stole Feminism? How Women Have Betrayed Women (1994);
– Karen Straughan, a Male Rights activist;
– Jed Sunden, Jewish owner of KP Media, publisher of magazines like the Kyiv Post and Korrespondent along with several internet sites;
– Femen is a radical feminist group founded by Ana Hutsol in 2008, who have subsequently been the subject of several criminal investigations for hooliganism and desecration of symbols of state;
– Renouveau Francais is a militant French nationalist group with Catholic leanings
– Ava Moretti can be found at epitomeoflust/twitter
– The Greek Delphic Oracles, or The Pythia, were located on Mount Parnassus and operational from the 8th Century BC. They are mentioned in the works of Aeschylus, Aristotle, Diogenes, Herodotus, Livy, Plato, Thucydides and Xenophon and are ascribed the skill of ‘speaking for God’. The Pythia was sometimes a noble-woman or peasant girl. The philosopher Plutarch wrote essays in honour of their wisdom;
– In no other city or Greek State did women have the freedoms of Spartan Women. They possessed economic power and influence from birth. They enjoyed sports and public education and were allowed to speak at public gatherings;
– A haugr excavated in 1904 in Norway, revealed two female bodies of high status, one possibly being Queen Asha, grandmother to Norway’s first king;
– Suzanne Fornay Wemple is the joint editor with Julius Kirshner of Women of the Medieval World published by the academic publishers Wiley-Blackwell (1987);
– Diodorus Siculus, a Greek historian known for the universal history Bibliotheca Historica produced between 60-30 BC;
– Plutarch was the author of Lives of Noble Greeks and Romans;
– Ammanius Marcellinus was a 4th Century Roman soldier and historian;
– Arachidamia, a Spartan princess who refused to flee to Crete as Pyrrhus’ army approached, insisting instead on gathering women to March on the Spartan Senate, sword in hand, demanding to fight side by side with their men; Gwendolin, according to Geoffrey of Monmouth in the Historia Regum Britanniae, was a queen who defeated her husband at a battle on the River Stour, hence becoming Queen of the Britons in Cornwall; Cordelia, again, according to Geoffey of Monmouth, she fought at the head of her armies; Boudicca, destroyed the Roman 9th Legion and took Colchester and London by firestorm allegedly as a consequence of her own dishonor and that of her daughters; Cartimmandua of the Brigantes, a Queen in North Western Britain who collaborated militarily with the Romans; Aethelflaed, Lady of the Mercians, eldest daughter of Alfred the Great, a formidable Saxon shield-maiden and tactician who built forts at Bridgnorth, Tamworth, Stafford, Eddesburg, Warwick and Runcorn; Aethelburgh, wife of King Ine of Wessex, famed for defeating the traitor Ealdbert at Taunton in 722; Chiorama of Gaul, a prophetess who achieved notoriety among the Germanic tribes during the Batavia Rebellion of 69/70 AD; Veleda of the Bructeri whose exploits are recorded in the Histoire de Galouis by Amedee Thierry (1828); Fastrada (765-794), born in Ingelheim, marrying Charlemagne in 783 at Worms; St Olga of Kiev, ruled over the Kievan Rus. She had traitors buried alive and launched campaigns along the Luga River, defending the city of Kiev from siege in 968; Tamar of Georgia, famed war leader against the Muslim Horde; Gwenllian Ferch Gruffydd, a member of the princely Aberffraw family who participated in the Great Revolt of 1136 and died in battle at Kidwelly Castle, Wales; Matilda of Tuscanny, a Northern Italian warrior who defeated Henry IV, allying with Milan, Cremona, Loda and Piacenza; Margaret of Anjou, personally led the Lancastrian faction during the English dynastic civil war, commonly known as the War of the Roses; Joanna of Flanders, led the Montfortist troops in the War of Breton Succession 1341-1364; Jean Hatchette, real name Jean Fourquet, defended Beauvais against Charles the Bold of Burgundy; Joan of Arc, broke the siege of Orleans, following visions from the Archangel Michael. She was eventually burnt at the stake by the English on the 30th May 1431; Caterina Sforza, nicknamed ‘La Tigre’ following her battle against the Venetians; Catherine Segurane, the legendary washer-woman who killed the Ottoman Janissary trying to plant the invader’s flag atop the Sincaire tower at the siege of Nice in 1543; Kenau Simondochter Hasseluer, a wood merchant who rallied the Dutch against the Spanish at Haarlem in 1573; Agustina of Aragon, fired cannons point blank at Napoleon’s Grande Armee as it stormed the ancient Portillo at Zaragoza; Deu la Deu Martens, a Portugese woman who fought the Spanish in the Fernandina’s War’; Emilia Plater, a national hero in Poland and Lithuania who was active in the 1830 Uprising, achieving the title of Captain and venerated in nationalist art works like Wojciech Kossak’s Skirmish at Siauliai;
– Gaius Suetonius Paulinus, a First Century Roman General who led the Roman expedition against island of Mona in 60/61 AD;
– Dr. Tamir Bar-On is a Jewish academic and author of Rethinking the French New Right: Alternatives to Modernity (2013);
– Rotha Lintorn-Orman, an admirer of Mussolini, daughter of a major in the Essex Regiment of the British Army, founded the British Fascisti, after placing anti-communist adverts in The Patriot. Within a few months this traumatised World War 1 veteran claimed to have ‘enrolled over a quarter of a million men and women, who putting country before self, prepared themselves to combat the Red Elements which were beginning to get a strangle-hold on the Empire!’;
– Mary Richardson, former Suffragette, became head of the woman’s Section of The British Union of Fascists;
– Norah Elam, a radical feminist and anti-vivisectionist who went on to join the British Union of Fascists;
– Mary Sophia Allen (1878-1964) was born in Cardiff, active in the Woman’s Police Service and a central figure in organizing the Woman’s Reserve in 1933. She met Hitler and Mussolini and was watched by the British Security Service, avoiding detention under Regulation 18b because she was seen as a ‘crank’. Her biographer Nina Boyd argues that the character Fairy Hardcastle in C.S. Lewis’s novel ‘That hideous Strength’ (also an ex-suffragette turned fascist) is based on her;
– Lady Diana Moseley, one of the famed Mitford Sisters, married to Sir Oswald Moseley, who died at the age of 93, an unrepentant admirer of Hitler;
– Volksmoeder, was an Afrikaaner term for Mother of the Nation;
-J.B.M. Hertzog, a Boer general during the conflicts with Great Britain in South Africa, who later went on to lead the South African Union becoming SA Prime Minister between 1924-1939;
– Le Faisceau was formed by George Valois in 1925 and was based on the Italian model. It attracted intellectuals like the lawyer Philippe Lamour and the journalist Philippe Barres;
– La Solidarite Francaise formed in 1933 by Francois Coty. Tens of thousands of its members participated in the February 1934 disturbances in Paris, protesting the dismissal of Police Prefect Jean Chiappe, leaving 15 people dead and over 2000 injured;
– Marie-Therese Moreau. A lawyer at the Paris Bar and Catholic advocate;
– Lucienne Blondel, Secretary General of the journal Solidarite Francaise;
– Margaret Le Brun (aka Verine) a vocal supporter of Marechal Philippe Petain’s National Revolution;
– Croix de Feu, meaning Cross of Fire, was led by Colonel Francois de la Rocque, attracting many young French supporters, including Francois Mitterand, who later became the Socialist President of the French Republic;
– Marcelle Tinayre, a writer, intellectual and women’s activist who became famous for her novel Before Love;
– Madriana, Spanish for Godmother;
– Pilar Valesco, a lead figure in the Spanish National Party;
– Abilia Arrayo, Orator and Propagandist;
– Francisca Bohigas Gavilanes, elected deputy for Leon from 1933-36;
– CEDA, was a confederation of Catholic conservative groupings committed to the ‘affirmation and defense of the principles of Christian civilization’;
– Carlism was created in 1833 and named after Don Carlos, the youngest brother of King Ferdinand Vll. A long surviving and successful movement it only became inactive with the death of General Franco in 1975;
– Mercedes Sanz Bachilles, widow of Onesimo Redondo, who organized Falangist militias in Valladolid, dying in combat in the Guadarrama Mountains;
– Maria Rosa Urraca Pastor, a role model for the new breed of Catholic female activists;
– The Falangist Seccion Feminina continued as a formally constituted organization under the Franco regime;
– The Spanish Falange, led by Jose Primo de Rivera advocated an anti-communist, anti-democratic form of National Syndicalism;
– Volksgemeinschaft, an expression meaning a ‘people’s community’;
– Unity Valkyrie Mitford, attempted suicide in Munich when Britain declared war on Hitler’s Germany;
– Gabriela Balicka, a doctor of Botany and deputy to the Polish Sejm;
– Irena Puznianka, a social and Catholic activist;
– Wanda Ladzina, a deputy of the Parliament of the Polish Republic, who organized women in Lodz;
– Elizabeth Dilling, an anti-Semitic activist falsely accused of Sedition in 1944;
– Grace Wick, an Oregon born right wing woman and inveterate letter writer;
– The League of Empire Loyalists was a precursor of the British National Front. It was formed by A.K.Chesterton after his acrimonius split with Sir Oswald Moseley. It became known for headline grabbing stunts and counted Avril Walters, Leslie Green, Nettie Bonner and Rosine de Bounevialle among its 2000-3000 or so members. After its merger, along with National Labour Party and Racial Preservation Society into the National Front in 1967, the A.K Chesterton Trust continued to operate independently and has published the Candour magazine since the early 1950’s. J.R.R Tolkien, author of The Lord of the Rings, is believed to have been a prominent subscriber;
– Leila Khaled, a Palestinian militant who was involved in numerous hijackings, including the TWA 840 flight between Rome and Athens. Still politically active today, she is a feted public speaker who has become an icon for young Arabic and revolutionary women world-wide;
– Ulrike Meinhof, a former journalist with Kronkret who became a famed terrorist in the early 1970’s;
– Gudrun Ensslin, an influential member of the Red Army Faction;
– Angela Davis, former leader of the American Communist Party and closely associated with the Black Panthers. She was arrested for conspiracy for her part in the Marin County Court shoot-out which killed four people;
– Bernardine Dohrn, part of the Weather Underground Movement and now an associate professor of clinical law at Northwestern University’s Law school;
– Kathy Boudin, released from prison in 2003 for her part in the Brink’s robbery in 1983. She is currently an adjunct professor at Columbia University;
– Assata Shakur, a violent killer who was subject to a multi-state manhunt before escaping to Cuba. In 1998 she described herself as a ‘20th century runaway slave’;
– Bill Ayers, a Weather Underground leader, who also commanded the Jesse James section of the Students for a Democratic Society (SDS) militants. He is closely linked to Barak Obama and is treated by the media as a figure of the counter-culture as opposed to the criminal that he really was in the 1960’s and 1970’s;
– Maria Cristina Verrier, was a 27 year old playwright and journalist at the time she took part in the 1966 Argentinian Operation Condor raid on the British Falkland Islands. The daughter of a Supreme Court judge and government official who served the former President Arturo Frondizi;
– Beatriz Aguilera was a Peronist who fought for nationalism and Catholicism until she was ‘disappeared’ by her own government;
– Sunette Bridges, a South African singer/songwriter who chained herself to the Kruger Statue in Church Square in Pretoria in 2015 to protest its desecration by blacks;
– Giorgia Meloni, previously a member of the National Alliance, the successor to the post-fascist Italian Socialist Movement (MSI). She is the former Italian Minister for Youth Policy and more recently, a co-founder, of the Party of Italian Brothers Party; Maria Rosaria Carfagna, former Forza Italia activist and former Italian Minister for Equal Opportunities; Mariastella Gelmini, a politician and attorney sympathetic to Forza Italia ticket; Michela Vittoria Brambilla, a business woman who is active with Forza Italia; and Beatrice Lorenzin, once minister for Health, who left the People For Freedom Party and joined a new Centre-Right coalition;
– Phyllis Schlafly, Grand Dame of American Conservatism, led the successful campaign to defeat the Equal Rights Amendment in the US;
– Sarah Palin, Republican Rogue with Tea Party leanings. Known as an antifeminist icon but holds questionable views on Israel;
– Ann Coulter, author of Adios America, How the Left Plan to Turn Our Country into a Third World Hell-Hole (2015);
– Linda Thompson, former Indiana attorney and Militia organizer in the USA;
– Viki Weaver, wife of Randy Weaver involved in the tragic Ruby Ridge debacle of 1992;
– Liz Valkyrie Bullis was a leader of the Aryan Women’s League;
– Henrietta Simon is an active member of the Mississippi Militia;
– Carolyn Chute, is an author of several books based on white working class communities in Maine;
– Jacque McHenry and Stacy Pierce are active members of the Idaho Militia;
– Marion-Marechal Le Pen of the Front National. The youngest ever deputy in the history of the French Republic;
– Saga, White nationalist singer and performer, whose work includes Midgard Pro-Patria lll (2003) and On my Own (2007);
– Biljana Pavsic, former leader of the Serbian democratic Party;
– Mirjana Markovic, former President of the Yugoslav Left Party;
– Maja Gojkovic, former Vice President of the Serbian Radical Party;
– The Lithuanian Nationalist Union Party had two members elected to the Seimas between 2008-12 and signed the Bauska Declaration with the Conservative People’s Party of Estonia and All For Latvia in August 2013, forming a joint nationalistic vision across the Baltic States;
– The Latvian National Front is a movement that grew out of the post-Gorbachev Soviet withdrawal from the Baltic States;
– Ursula Haverbeck, veteran campaigner for the truth;
– Lady Michelle Renouf, actress, model, lecturer and creator of Telling Films. Lady Renouf is a tireless activist in the New Right cause and a regular presenter/attendee at the London Forum organized by the energetic Jez Turner;
– Jayda Fansen, A leading figure in the Britain First movement, an excellent and emotive public speaker from a patriotic rather than an extremist view-point;
– Francesco Mambro, an Italian militant recently released from imprisonment;
– Varg Vikarnes, a major influence on the early Norwegian Black Metal scene currently focusing on his solo music project Burzum. His books specialize on the religions of Ancient Scandinavia;
– Yevgenia Khasis is the partner of Nikita Tikhonov. Khasis was arrested for her alleged involvement in the assassination of an ant-fascist lawyer. When the police raided the couple’s apartment they found guns, ammunition and explosive devices;
– Romy Schneider, Austrian film actress and starlet of the German heimat fil genre, she progressed to play a range of critically acclaimed roles such as in L’ important C’est d’aimer (1974) for which she won her first Cesar (the French equivalent of the Oscar). She died at the age of 43 and is buried with her son David at Boissy-Sans-Avoir in Paris;
– Beate Zschape, a member of the National Socialist Underground currently undergoing trial in Munich for her involvement in a range of seemingly random killings over a prolonged period of time;
– Jewess Naomi Wolf, is a leader of Third Wave Feminism, author of The Beauty Myth (1991) and the End of America (2007);
– Camille Paglia, an American social critic and feminist. Author of Sexual Personae (1990), Sex, Art and American Culture (1994) and Are Men Obsolete (2014);
– Olga Kuzkova, was stripped of her title as Spartak Moscow’s Miss Charming for her right-wing associations
– The Baltic Singing Revolutions between 1987-91 have come to be seen as the symbolic manifestation of the desire for free cultural expression in the aspirant independent states of Estonia, Latvia and Lithuania.

Indicative Reading:
Literary perspective –
The Second Sex, Simone de Beauvoir (1949)
Fahrenheit 451, Ray Bradbury (1953)
Sex and Deviance, Guillaume Faye(2014)
Beyond The Pleasure Principle and Other Writings, Sigmund Freud (Penguin ed, 2003)
Perilous and Fair: Women in the works and life of J.R.R.Tolkien, Janet Brennan Croft and Phoebe C. Linton (2015)

Some Iconic Women from History (indicative) –
Joan of Arc, Helen Cantor (2015)
The Maid of Orleans: The Life and Mysticism of Joan of Arc (2014)
She Wolves: The Women who Ruled England Before Elizabeth, Helen Cantor (2012)
Peace Weavers and Shield Maidens: Women in Early English Society, Kathleen Herbert (1997)
The Heathen Woman : A Practical Approach to our History and Way of Life, Annette E. Neumann (2014)

Women of the Right Perspective –
The Notorious Life of Gyp: Right Wing Anarchist in Fin-de-Siecle France, Willa Z. Silverman (1995)
Feminine Fascism: Women in Britain’s Fascist Movement 1923-45, Julie V. Gottlieb (2000)
Women and Fascism, Martin Durham (1998)
Mothers of Invention, Women, Italian Fascism and Culture, Robin Pickering-Iazzi ed. (1995)
How Fascism Ruled Women in Italy -1922-45, Victoria De Grazia (1993)
The Culture of Consent: Organization of Leisure in Fascist Italy, Victoria De Grazia (1981)
Women, Gender and Fascism in Europe 1919-45, Kevin Passmore (2013)
Women and Spanish Fascism: The Women’s Section of the Falange 1934-1959, Kathleen Richmond, (2014)
Right Wing Women: From Conservatives to Extremists Around the World, Paola Bacchetta & Margaret Power (2002)
Mothers of the Nation: Right Wing Women in Weimar Germany, Raffael Scheck (2004)
Right Wing Women in Chile: Feminine Power and the Struggle against Allende 1964-1973, Margaret Power (2002)
Women and the Right Wing: Why more and more women get into Right Wing Thinking, Stephanie Hofmann (2010)
Women of The Right: Comparisons and Interplay Across Borders, Kathleen Blee and Sandra McGee Deutsch (2012)
Days of Discontent: American Women and Right Wing Politics, 1933-45, June Benowitz (2002)
Republican Women: Feminism and Conservatism from Suffrage Through the Rise of the New Right, Catherine E. Rymph (2005)
Radical Women in Latin America ‘Left and Right’, Victoria Gonzalez (ed) and Karen Kampwirth (ed) (2001)
Mothers of Conservatism: Women and the Post War Right, Michelle Nickerson (2012)
Shorn Women: Gender and Punishment in Liberation France, Fabric Virgili and John Flower (2002)
Inside Organized Racism: Women in the Hate Movement, Katherine Blee (2002)
Her Best Shot: Women and Guns in America, Laura Browder ( 2008)
Body, Femininity and Nationalism: Girls in the German Youth Movement 1900-1934, Marion E.P.de Ras (2007)

The General Right –
Manifesto for a European Renaissance: The New Right in The Year 2000, de Benoist and Champetier (Arktos Ed. 2012)
Re-thinking the French New Right: Alternatives to Modernity, Tamir Bar-On
(2013)
A Force Upon the Plain: The American Militia Movement and the Politics of Hate, Kenneth Stern (1997)

Women of the Feminist Perspective –
Lesbian Nation, Jill Johnston (1985)
Meat market: Female Flesh under Capitalism, Penny Page (2011)
Living Dolls: The Return of Sexism, Natasha Walter (2011)
Women’s Liberation and the Sublime: Feminism, Post-modernism, Environmentalism, Marilyn Friedman (2006)
Freedom for Women: Forging the Women’s Liberation Movement 1953-1970, Carol Giardina (2011)
Personal Politics: The Roots of Women’s movement and the New left, Sara Evans (1980)
The Women’s Liberation Movement in Russia: Feminism, nihilism and Bolshevism 1860-1930, Richard Stites (1978)
Beyond God and Father: Toward a Philosophy of Women’s Liberation, Mary Daly (1993)
Dear Sisters: Dispatches from the Women’s Liberation Movement, R. Bandall and Linda Gordon (2001)
Scapegoat- Jews, Israel and Women’s Liberation, Andrea Dworkin (2000)
Right Wing Women, Andrea Dworkin (1983)
Towards a Feminist Theory of the State, Catherine Mackinnon (1989)
The Creation of Patriarchy, Gerda Lerner (1987)
Women and Socialism: Essays on Women’s Liberation, Sharon Smith (2005)
A Field Guide for Female Interrogators, Coco Fusco (2008)
Materialist Feminism: A Reader in Class, Difference and Women’s Lives, Ed R. Hennessy and C. Ingraham (1997)
Feminism in Our Time: The Essential writings of Miriam Schneir (1994)
Marx on Gender and the Family: A Critical Study, Heather Brown (2013)
Heartbreak: The Political Memoir of a Feminist Militant, Andrea Dworkin (2008)
Dialectic of Sex: The Case for Feminist Revolution, Shulasmith Firestone (2003)
Are Women Human ? Catherine A. Mackinnon (2007)
In Our Time: Memoir of a Revolution, Susan Brownmiller (2000)
Gender Trouble, Judith Butler (2006)
Women in the Acts of the Apostles: A feminist Liberation Perspective, Ivoni Richter Reimer (1995)
Women, Annie Leibovitz and Susan Sontag (1999)
The Women’s Liberation Movement 1960-90: The Fight for Equality in US Society, Terry Catasus Jennings (2014)
Liberation Now! Writings from the Women’s Liberation Movement, Deborah Babcox and Madeline Belkin (1972)
Women in German History: From Bourgeois Emancipation to Sexual Liberation, Ute Frevert and Stuart Mckinnon-Evans (1990)
Radical Sisters: Second Wave Feminism and Black Liberation in Washington DC, Anne M. Volk (2010)
Rosa Luxemburg, Women’s Liberation and Marx’s Philosophy of Revolution (1991 ed)
A Woman’s Worth, Marianne Williamson (1994)
F-K IT Manifesto: A woman’s Kick Ass Guide to Liberation (men too), Susan Galvin, (2014)
Women’s Liberation and the Dialectics of Revolution: Reaching for the Future, Raya Dunayevskaya (1985)
Black Women, Feminism and Black Liberation: Which way? Vivian Verdell Gordon (1991)
Which Road Towards Women’s Liberation: A Radical Vanguard or a single issue Coalition? Clara Fraser (2003)
Red Feminism: American Communism and the Making of Women’s Liberation, Kate Weigund (2000)
The War on Choice: The Right Wing Attack on Women’s Rights and how to fight Back, Gloria Feldt (2004)
The Politics of Third Wave Feminism: Neo-liberalism, Intersectionality and the State in Britain and the US, Elizabeth Evans (2015)
Breeders for Race and Nation: Women and Fascism in Britain Today, Janet (1979)
The Jezebel Effect: Why Slut Shaming of Famous Queens still matters, Kyra Cornelius Kramer (2015)
Iconic: Decoding Images of the Revolutionary Black Woman, Lakesia D. Johnson (2012)

Women of the Left Perspective –
Sing a Battle Song: Women in the Weather Underground Organization, Anonymous Poetry (2006)
The Way the Wind Blew: A History of The Weather Underground, Ron Jacobs (1997)
Love and Struggle, David Gilbert (2012)
Outlaws of America – The Weather Underground, Dan Berger (2006)
Fugitive Days: Memoir of an Anti-War Activist, Bill Ayers (2001)
Sing a Battle Song: The Revolutionary Poetry, Statements and Communiques of the Weather Underground 1970-74 Ayers & Dohrn (2006)
Underground: My Life with the SDS Weather Underground, Mark Rudd (2006)
Days of Rage: America’s Radical Underground, The FBI and the Forgotten Age of Revolutionary Violence, Bryan Burrough (2015)
SDS/WUO pamphlet, David Gilbert (2002)
Bringing the War Home: The Weather Underground, The Red Army Faction and Revolutionary Violence in the 1960’s, Jeremy Varon (2004)
An American Radical: A Political Prisoner in my Own Country, Susan Rosenberg (2011)
With the Weathermen: The Personal Journal of a Revolutionary Woman, Susan Stern (2007)
Family Circle: The Boudins and the Aristocracy of the Left, Susan Braudy (2003)
Takin’ it to the streets: a sixties reader, Alexander Bloom and Wini Breines (editors) (2002)
Everybody Talks About the Weather, We Don’t – The Writings of Ulrike Meinhof, Ulrike Meinhof, author and Karin Bauer, editor (2008)
Flying Too Close to the Sun, My Life as a Weatherman, Cathy Wilkerson (2010)
Public Enemy: Confessions of an American Dissident, Bill Ayers (2014)
Women, Race and Class, Angela Y. Davis (1983)
Angela Davis, A Biography (2013)
Assata Shakur, A Biography written by Angela Y. Davis (2001)
Sister Outsider: Essays and speeches, Audre Lorde (2007)
Abolition democracy: Beyond Prison, Torture and Empire, Angela Y. Davis (2005)
The Meaning of Freedom: And Other Difficult Dialogues, Angela Y. Davis (2012)
If they Come in the Morning, Angela Y. Davis (1971)

The General Left –
The Dangerous Right Wing: Their War on women and Reason and Our Solutions, Richard Fults (2010)
Thatcher & Sons: A Revolution in Three Acts, Simon Jenkins (2007)
Race Course – Against White Supremacy, Bernardine Dohrn and Bill Ayers (2009)
Terrorist Assemblages: Homonationalism in Queer Times, Jashir Puar (2007)
Silent Revolution: How the Left Rose to Political Power and Cultural Dominance, Barry Rubin (2014)

Comments (11)

  1. Ernst 4 weeks ago

    Female warriors like shieldmaidens who mostly served the men fighting are an anomaly. The muslims arent sending their women to Europe to fight their battles for a good reason. The women who join political movements do so because they are following their men or to find men, the few who do it out of political ambition are usually damaged feminists with short hair and no children. Marie Le Pen has weakened her party and their ideology immensely and even kicked out her father (a real leader) propably to satisfy her jewish husband. Its common knowledge that women are more sensitive and persuaded by trends abd much less inclined to take risks. Studies in Norway have shown that more and more females go with muslim men because they see them as stronger and promoted by the mainstream. The day western nationalists gain power the women will run with their heels after them as well, thats just in their nature. If we talk about winning by political election then yes we need female votes. But if we talk violent revolution, women will never be an essential part of it, as they never have been. I recommend Roger.F.Devlins book Sexual Utopia In Power that explain all this and back it up with substancial resources and facts.

    • Author
      Admin 4 weeks ago

      Devlin is a very smart dude.

      You make excellent points and I share the sentiment (going to add my thoughts on the overall subject below in another comment). The rebuttal that some such individuals (Thranholm, le Pen) etc might make against one of us making such a line of reasoning though is that if there were good men available to lead the FN, or if there were good men *making* revolution, then there would be no need for women to be taking any leading roles.

      Again not my perspective but yeah, fascinating subject.

  2. Unknown 4 weeks ago

    During #metoo there was an actress in Austria who said that she does not want womans to be seen as victims only. She even said that sexual advances of men to her would be pleasant to her, but if she would not want one, she would just say no. Of course this statement triggered hysteria, lots of feminists cried out loud in defending their stereotypes.
    You need to be tough if you do not want to be part of the victims. That is a truth. And when it comes to european men, i think we just have run out of enemies and in consequence have lost our training in defending ourselves, even in recognizing threats. But now we have got a great opportunity, absolutely unwanted but it is here…

    • Author
      Admin 4 weeks ago

      I agree.

      And while we slowly lost those skills/attributes/mindset over about a 70 year period, all of a sudden now we desperately need them back greater than ever. It will be seen whether they return fast enough though.

      • Author
        Admin 4 weeks ago

        Actually though if we look at some parts of Russia (like the Russians near Chechnya/in Chechyna) they recovered pretty fast back to ‘law of the jungle’ thinking/acting after things fell apart in 91. Then again they were nowhere near as far gone as our people.

    • Author
      Admin 4 weeks ago

      Its actually great this whole thing that’s happening. Someone was making that point today. Could have been Vox Day but I don’t remember. But it was that the cosmopolitan/globalist/Sorosburg contingent were the ones who started all this feminism racket bs and now its coming back to bite them big time because its all of THEM who are falling victim to it (Weinstein, Franken, etc).

      Poetic justice one might say 🙂

  3. Alexander Lund 4 weeks ago

    You say we should learn from history. But is the history that we are taught and you mention in your article correct?
    I found two people who write something against giving women rights and they base it upon historical facts.
    So are they right? Should we ignore them because one is a 150% Nazi and the other doesnt think good of women?

    I am talking about Cesar Tort and his blog.
    One of his comments is:
    https://chechar.wordpress.com/2013/07/28/on-feminism/
    In it he says that because women were given rights that the birthrate declined and then civilization fell.

    And Roosh of Return of Kings wrote in:
    http://www.returnofkings.com/50732/womens-rights-are-a-function-of-economy-ancient-sparta
    that once Sparta won a victory and gained a lot of land. But because there were not enough men they gave rights to the female spartans so that they could rule and govern those new territories. But then the birthrite declined and after a few battles they lost those territories. So the Spartans removed the rights of the women and the birth rate rose to pre-rights times.

    So, we have two opposing views.

    • Author
      Admin 4 weeks ago

      Hey Alexander, I started writing out a response to your comment with my thoughts on the subject but I ended up just turning it into a post lol. You’ll see it on the home page.

  4. shadowman 4 weeks ago

    I think we would do well to observe what our enemy (the Muslims) do. Their women mostly take little part in the direct fight. They do the “traditional stuff” at home and give verbal support to the men – that’s about all.

    I think that a similar approach by our women would be good. Never forget the adage “keep it simple”.
    I think this article “over-thinks” and over-complicates the role of women. I’m in favour of keeping things simple.

    I would say that the best place for them in the upcoming war is (with few exceptions) in the home. There may be a few (and I stress a few) roles in areas like comms and recon/surveillance but I think the best place for most of them is to be at home and give support to the men from there.
    Simple and traditional. The old ways are good ways.

    • Author
      Admin 4 weeks ago

      Interesting. I interpreted Fenek’s thoughts as being more about their place in the ‘metapolitical’ war. I don’t any of us are going to support women in combat (on a related note, do you remember in the GOP debate where Jeb Bush and Chris Christie were arguing over who was MORE in favor of women having to sign up for the draft/selective service? LOl God that was pathetic. I am actually mentioning that in my upcoming book), but yeah I think its the question of the gender roles politically/metapolitically that is the interesting (and very debatable) one.

      • Author
        Admin 4 weeks ago

        I ended up writing a whole article in response to Fenek’s thoughts and your guys’ comments. Its on the home page now.

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