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One must still have chaos in oneself to be able to give birth to a dancing star. -Nietzsche

  December 5, 2006

What makes a woman attractive

In many ways, the body is a physical reflection of the soul. Healthy and intelligent people are typically a result of good breeding and consequently have an entire range of features consistent with their pedigree. The poorly constituted tend to have undesirable misshapen and incongruous features in fitting tribute to their chaos and decline stemming from disorganization. This lack of direction is characterized by its discharge of energy in a purposeless way because it is separated from its properly designated position and relations. This also reveals why such people suffer from a meaningless existence.

Many men quickly neglect standards when pursuing a woman's approval, or more correctly: her consent. Thoughts of undressing a tempting tart cause them to overlook normal measures of attractiveness and before they realize it, they have become involved with a woman who is beneath them. Worse, it is apparent to others at a single glance, and eventually to the man himself who will either become embarrassed at the source of his poor judgement or puzzled by how he was so easily misled.

Though it is true that I like girls with beautiful hair, intelligent eyes, and a fine feminine figure, my greatest instinct of genius is selecting a perfect nose. I avoid dishonest beaks and the poor character of snouts. A good nose shows the congruous planning of forces aligned; so much can easily go wrong when incompatible features attempt to merge. The nose is the first indicator that other features, including the mind and spirit, could also be properly directly in a congruous and ascending manner.

An attractive, intelligent, and spirited woman can go so far with you and is worth every effort if there are signs that she could be right. The time spent together can be magic, no matter how little is written on the sands of eternity. Even if she eventually turns out to be confused, crazy, or in some other way impossible, I can always remember the beauty I once saw and the potential it held.

October 10, 2006

Diversity destroys trust

A bleak picture of the corrosive effects of ethnic diversity has been revealed in research by Harvard University's Robert Putnam, one of the world's most influential political scientists.

His research shows that the more diverse a community is, the less likely its inhabitants are to trust anyone - from their next-door neighbour to the mayor.

This is a contentious finding in the current climate of concern about the benefits of immigration. Professor Putnam told the Financial Times he had delayed publishing his research until he could develop proposals to compensate for the negative effects of diversity, saying it "would have been irresponsible to publish without that".

The core message of the research was that, "in the presence of diversity, we hunker down", he said. "We act like turtles. The effect of diversity is worse than had been imagined. And it's not just that we don't trust people who are not like us. In diverse communities, we don't trust people who do look like us."

Prof Putnam found trust was lowest in Los Angeles, "the most diverse human habitation in human history", but his findings also held for rural South Dakota, where "diversity means inviting Swedes to a Norwegians' picnic".

[Diversity is our strength, if you want social dysfunction.]

September 10, 2006

After many requests, girlie ringer t-shirts are now available. I'm also working with a local vendor that would like to offer the "Jesus Hates You" and other designs in tie-dye and men's ringers shirts. Wholesalers with interest should get in touch.

August 19, 2006

Book Review: Men-Art-War

Men-Art-War is an ambitious attempt to reconcile modernity and traditionalism by showing how action, creativity, and rationality are lacking in the modern age, but can be reintroduced to build a subculture of people who live meaningful lives while existing among the mass of drones.

Of the many resonating themes in Men-Art-War, the most important is the need to recognize the consequences of how distinctly modernity has split from tradition. We are encouraged to understand the implications of living in an age where art favors ugliness over inspirational beauty, inoffensiveness is more important than truth, and social behavior continues to imply community unity when in fact we no longer have shared values or interests with most of those around us.

Through a series of short, digestible stories, author Mikulas Kolya unfolds intricate scenarios by untangling their underlying suppositions. Though oversocialized people are accustomed to accepting whatever actions are imposed on them, Kolya's characters tend to be confident and daring explorers who make their own paths. Each story develops curiously, expanding to make its key points, and lingers no longer than necessary before an appropriate closing.

The opening piece The Random features a protagonist who antagonizes people who have become reactive and no longer capable of contemplation or reasoning. In acknowledging that they are human beasts, the intent is to stir up suppressed feelings and instigate rousing conflict to overtake their polite learned tolerance and inaction. Nietzsche is abundantly implied here:

It also seems to me that the rudest word, the rudest letter are still more benign, more decent than silence. Those who remain silent are almost always lacking in delicacy and courtesy of the heart. Silence is an objection; swallowing things leads of necessity to a bad character -- it even upsets the stomach. All who remain silent are dyspeptic.

You see, I don't want rudeness to be underestimated: it is by far the most humane form of contradiction and, in the midst of effeminacy, one of our foremost virtues.
[Ecce Homo, Why I am so Wise, 5]

In The Atelier, a young artist is navigating academia to find a space between traditional art and modernism, including the need to sell popular junk art to trend audiences to make a living. In defining the direction of the new cultural movement he wishes to establish, he appeals to what is superior, rather than historically attempting to repeat the now rotting past. Appropriate as a metaphor for many ventures, it is a reminder that careful analysis, action, and passion can combine for great efforts.

Though those versed in European Traditionalism and philosophy will already know many of the points demonstrated by these stories, this is a good introduction to topics that are scattered across multiple sources and difficult for some to approach and digest in their original forms.

July 4, 2006

The soundscape of our society blares with futile idiocy: morons babbling, canned music to provide "atmosphere", and endless mechanical noise now deemed normal simply because it is pervasive and most people are too numb to notice. No useful information is conveyed through this assault on our senses, while the possibility of silence is stolen from us.
[Mini Sermon: Noise and Frivolous Society]

June 15, 2006

No Surrender

In this world, where the game is played with loaded dice, a man must have a temper of iron, with armor proof to the blows of fate, and weapons to make his way against men. Life is one long battle; we have to fight at every step; and Voltaire very rightly says that if we succeed, it is at the point of the sword, and that we die with the weapon in our hand--on ne réussit dans ce monde qua la pointe de l'épee, et on meurt les armes à la main. It is a cowardly soul that shrinks or grows faint and despondent as soon as the storm begins to gather, or even when the first cloud appears on the horizon. Our motto should be No Surrender; and far from yielding to the ills of life, let us take fresh courage from misfortune:--

Tu ne cede malis sed contra audentior ito.
[Virgil, Aeneid, vi. 95.]

As long as the issue of any matter fraught with peril is still in doubt, and there is yet some possibility left that all may come right, no one should ever tremble or think of anything but resistance,--just as a man should not despair of the weather if he can see a bit of blue sky anywhere. Let our attitude be such that we should not quake even if the world fell in ruins about us:--

Si fractus illabatur orbis
Impavidum ferient ruinae

[Horace, Odes iii. 3.]

Our whole life itself--let alone its blessings--would not be worth such a cowardly trembling and shrinking of the heart. Therefore, let us face life courageously and show a firm front to every ill:--

Quocirca vivite fortes Fortiaque adversis opponite pectora rebus.

[Schopenhauer, Counsels and Maxims]

June 6, 2006

Happy National Day of Slayer!

Trapped in purgatory
A lifeless object, alive
Awaiting reprisal
Death will be their acquisition

The sky is turning red
Return to power draws near
Fall into me, the sky's crimson tears
Abolish the rules made of stone

Pierced from below, souls of my treacherous past
Betrayed by many, now ornaments dripping above

Awaiting the hour of reprisal
Your time slips away

Raining blood
From a lacerated sky
Bleeding its horror
Creating my structure
Now I shall reign in blood!
[Raining Blood]
May 9, 2006

Individualism as Degeneracy
And now Japan is collapsing from individualism.

"But neighborhood society broke down" -- a victim of urbanization and the blind rush to economic superpower status. New moral imperatives arose, mandating impersonal conformity and self-sacrifice to the corporate interest. When the corporate interest itself foundered with the bursting of the economic bubble, the new challenge became to live simultaneously as individuals and as responsible members of society. This challenge, in Shukan Post's view, is not being successfully met.

[A person can only be a member of society or an individual separate from society, but cannot be both. They are either an island unto themselves or a part of something larger. To live with a foot on both sides is to live in contradiction - that approach is why most people today are confused, bored, and live meaningless lives.]
[Japan Times]

April 16, 2006

The blessings of spring were personified in the goddess Ostara, whose festival of Easter, is dear to the Germans after the long cold winters in the forest, is still called after her name, though the God of the Christians claims the worship once accorded to the spring. Ostara's favorite animal was the hare, which to this day still brings the Easter eggs to the little children.

[The Real Meaning of Easter]

April 11, 2006

It is too late now,

Observers says that by 2025, 48 countries will be severely short of water and half the people on earth will not have access to clean supplies.
"In 2025 we will have another two billion people to feed and 95 percent of these will be in urban areas," said Professor Jan Lundqvist of Stockholm International Water Institute.

April 4, 2006

We waited too long

"I'm up to my eyeballs in reporters," he said, referring to public outcry in wake of what he calls his doomsday talk a lecture in which Pianka confidently predicts 90 percent of humanity is on an irreversible path to death in the not-so-distant future.

"We've grown fat, apathetic and miserable," all the while leaving the planet parched.

The solution?

A 90 percent reduction.

Pianka urges humanity to heed his call to be prepared, saying "we're going to be hunters and gatherers again real soon."

"This is gonna happen in your lifetime," he told his St. Edward's audience. "Do you wanna go there? We've already gone there. We waited too long."

The Seguin Gazette

February 13, 2006

Operations costs in Iraq are estimated at $5.6 billion per month in 2005

WASHINGTON: About $8.8 billion disbursed for Iraqs reconstruction is unaccounted for, the CBS News on Friday quoted the US official in charge of tracing the funds as saying.

[It seems the victory over a third world army with no leader is right around the corner. Congrats to the "most powerful army in the world" (LOL) and good job on finding those WMDs! Mission Accomplished!]

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I want to be with those who know secret things or else alone.
-Rainer Maria Rilke

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