William Henry Whitlow

  • Since writing this article I have read George Fitzhugh. I agree with you now

  • Within the greater sphere of the Dissident Right, the topic of abortion is one which generates far more controversy than it does within the confines of normie Republican politics. This centers primarily on the […]

  • Oh I’ve got worse than that in my liquor cabinet lol

  • A weekend with some very Reconstructed family members and the requisite amount of Kentucky gold that it required to get through that ordeal has me in the mood to write a fun piece. I am one of the better versed […]

  • Know thy enemy is perhaps the most important precept in Sun Tzu’s ancient text, The Art of War. There can be little doubt that the Dissident Right is well aware of who the enemy is. Too aware. I’d go so far as to […]

    • Good point. Although, I have never followed modern day football, baseball, etc, I do appreciate the way that the games were played up until about the 1950’s. The participants were men who played because they loved the sport and the games reflected this passion.

      That being said, I am a gearhead and I love racing. Stock car racing was invented in the south, and drag racing was equally influenced by southerners. However, I have zero interest in modern day NASCAR or NHRA because of the yankee infiltration and the corporate dollars that come with it. It always ruins everything it touches.
      The answer for me is to participate at a local grassroots level. I race a car I built, at nearby drag strips, and I also attend local car shows.
      The same can be done for those who are interested in the various sports-balls. Find a local grass roots team to support with your time and finance, even if it is at a high school level. You will most likely find it to be a better game, and more in line with our southern values. You will also meet fellow Southerners and even “normies” that share your values and opinions, as well.

  • Author’s note: This was composed before Ann Coulter, Tucker Carlson, Limbaugh et al convinced Trump to grow a pair and fight back. The content queue wound up making me have to eat a little crow, but it does emphasize that being excessively blackpilling is emotive and counterproductive.

  • Whenever Trump has a bad week, I can count on the condemnations from the usual suspects. I can count on denunciations and the disavowals from people who have little to no idea how the system works. These comments […]

    • Author’s note: This was composed before Ann Coulter, Tucker Carlson, Limbaugh et al convinced Trump to grow a pair and fight back. The content queue wound up making me have to eat a little crow, but it does emphasize that being excessively blackpilling is emotive and counterproductive.

  • And point of fact, my comment was not a negative commentary on the peculiar institution. It is white nationalists, whom I despise, who say it wasn’t necessary. There was a lot of land and no people to work it. Slavery solved the problem. It was merely a realization that slavery is no longer necessary given economic advances

  • The profitability of slavery was a slim margin — which is why most planters were leveraged to the hilt. Mechanization necessarily would have made slavery unprofitable in the decades after the war had said war never occurred. Wage labor is cheaper than paying to maintain the laborer.

  • Ask someone in your life for “Yankee Babylon” by MacDonald King Aston for Christmas. It will give you a sense of what I meant.

  • When the first Puritans slithered out of their boats at Plymouth Rock, they established their objective to create a “city on the hill.” An example for all the world to follow. A noble enough cause, I suppose, exc […]

    • Good article overall, but I don’t agree with the puritan thesis. I don’t agree with some things the Puritans taught, but I think they were overall Godly people.

      And why is excluding people who don’t believe the same wrong when the Puritans did it? The Church of England did the same thing. The Anglican Church enforced conformity. Religious pluralism wasn’t really I thing yet.

      To me the Puritan thesis reminds me of the asinine “Dems are the REAL racist” argument.

    • The profitability of slavery was a slim margin — which is why most planters were leveraged to the hilt. Mechanization necessarily would have made slavery unprofitable in the decades after the war had said war never occurred. Wage labor is cheaper than paying to maintain the laborer.

    • And point of fact, my comment was not a negative commentary on the peculiar institution. It is white nationalists, whom I despise, who say it wasn’t necessary. There was a lot of land and no people to work it. Slavery solved the problem. It was merely a realization that slavery is no longer necessary given economic advances

    • Great article. I could quibble here or there with minor points in this sweeping presentation but it would not change the overall truthfulness of the argument. This is an article which was badly needed. It will likely enrage some people but it will do far more good than harm.

    • Spot on and well written. I honestly never saw this from this point of view, though it seems fairly obvious in retrospect.

    • I like this article but slavery is definitely not obsolete and will not be for the foreseeable future. I’m not even convinced it is completely obsolete in the cotton field. Those machines waste a lot and the cotton has to be sprayed with defoliants first.

  • Originally, this piece started off as a joke. The obviously fake bombs being sent with insufficient postage to people who didn’t open their own mail. Had to be self-sent, right? Liberals looking to save the blue w […]

    • Bowers’ stupidity is all over the trending news on my kindle. Netanyahu, Hollywood and Trump and his administration are all competing to see who can say ‘antisemitic hate’ the most.

      The truth is, we’re headed for civil war and this kind of pointless violence will get more common; the more high strung individuals are getting impatient. The other side has been violent for a while and have been hoping our side would get violent so they can crack down on freedom of speech and assembly which will only fuel more high time preference Bowers types which will lead to more crackdowns, etc until the whole thing explodes.

      Buckle up and remember accelerationism isn’t necessary, this is a force of nature.

    • I agree @rogerunited. And @op so it’s a national tragedy for ram case of optics; but that hias citizen replacement body deserves some daylight. Don’t be erudite, buckle down and dig in. What about the civil liberties and actual judical precedent since 69 being throw out the window.

  • So, after the liberal screeching about Jack Ryan and how it was racist and sexist and this, that and the other, I figured “okay, I’m in for some decent TV.” If liberals are offended by it, it’s gotta be decent, […]

    • thanks! never going to watch this. tom clancy books are enjoyable, though basic republicuck neocon. still, that’s better than liberal!

    • My wife and I were talking about the lack of manliness in leading men; how manliness has Passover the last twenty or so years. We were specifically talking about the new Magnum PI actor but John Krasinski seems to be a good example, too.

  • Typically, when a celebrity passes, our community either doesn’t notice or, if the person in question is an important figure in the eyes of Globohomo, there is mockery and memetic warfare. Occasionally, though, a […]

    • It would be so awesome if we were to open up our own movie business. Even having an animated series like our own King of the Hill type show could be super effective. Plus w animation ppl wouldn’t have to go public w their identity.

    • Done replied 6 months ago

      Love the thought about re-Shermanizing Atlanta. But, let’s not stop there. Go ahead and add Orlando and metro-Miami. Ah, hell, throw in Tallahassee and Gainesville, just for good measure.

      Kind of like my dreams of DC on State of the Onion night. Oh, the dreams.

  • Indeed. I’d much rather speak in favor of Dixie than against the jooz.

  • In Weimerica Clown World, it is far more popular to make a grand and stupid public gesture than it is to do anything productive to effect real change. The dopamine receptors pick up on the good-boy/girl kudos […]

  • Gentlemen. Ladies. I come to you today with an honest plea: put down the JQ. Let this be our version of #walkaway.

    That is not to say I am not woke on this issue. I haven’t suddenly changed my mind about w […]

    • Blink twice if the jooz made you write this!

      Seriously, though, I agree and would add that taking a position against something is much weaker than a position for something.

    • THANK YOU. This is absolutely correct. Nationalist groups in the US, whether they be WN, SN or Alt Right are missing a golden opportunity by going full bore on the JQ. The time is not right.

  • In the aftermath of the Dylann Roof shooting, when the assault on Confederate statues and flags began, I awakened. I had been a liberal early in my adult life, then shifted toward libertarianism. But something […]

    • I googled damnatio memoriae and found an article in jezebel about monument destruction that ended with this:

      “Removing statues is totally in keeping with history, and a relatively lenient punishment when considered against the sorts of things that have been done to condemn the memory of fallen regimes, bad leadership, and failed treason in the past. Pulling down and beating monuments alone is not enough to snuff out an ideology—but it’s a satisfying way to start.”

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