Tag Archives: Finnish

White Genocide

The term White Genocide has been thrown around recently here and there, and I’m not sure what to think of it. On one hand I can agree that there is an agenda to get rid of the “White” race, but on the other, the term has a lot of underlying assumptions I’m wary of.

The first is that “we” or the “White” people are assuming a victim mentality. A very Jewish mindset, if you will. While the word “genocide” was allegedly first used for the Armenian genocide, since WWII it has been heavily associated with the suffering of the Jews. It’s been argued that the Holocaust has become a religion for certain Jews; something that unites them, instead of traditional religious doctrine. While every race and ethnic group has suffered in history, it’s not sane to make it the central feature of your identity. This applies to both Jews and us Goyim alike.

I do think that some people who use the term White Genocide are subconsciously wanting it to happen, so we too would be validated as genuine victims, and therefore somehow become spiritually elevated. That’s the universal religion of today.

The second assumption is that there is such a thing as a “White” race. I don’t agree with  categorizing a race with a simple colour. Race is deeper than that, and my skin colour is not white. There are a few white objects on my desk. Compared to my skin colour, they look quite different. There are also some black objects here, like my keyboard. I can agree that my skin colour looks more white than black, but it still is not white.

Also, there are various different ethnic groups whose skin colour is “White”. I’m thinking maybe when the most people say the White race, they mean Anglo-Saxons. I’m Finnish, which makes me quite different. I’m not a geneticist or anything, so I don’t know if ultimately all the different “White” peoples of the world descend from the same original tribe, but until someone proves otherwise, I am going to say no. I think race is more than just the genetic makeup of your body. Culture, language and religion are also related to one’s race, and I think our Finnish race is in many ways very different from the English, for example.

The third assumption, or more like narrowing of one’s focus, is that “they” only want to genocide the White race. I think it’s quite clear the globalist (transhuman, archontic) mindset sees human beings only as units. We are numbers, not names. It cannot comprehend the aesthetic and spiritual aspects of humanity and nature, and deems them inconsequential or a threat to get rid of. This mindset wants to get rid of, or make uniform, all race and cultures.

Although, if you are a member of the “White” race then it is sensible, of course, to be more concerned about your own people. There’s nothing wrong with caring more about what happens in your backyard than your neighbour’s, as long as you aren’t exclusively concerned about your own.

The term White genocide can function also as sort of punch in the face for those who are in denial of what the ultimate goal of political correctness and Cultural Marxism is. They are not merely misguided yet well-meaning ideologies, but utter evil masquering as something else. If you can use the phrase White genocide to highlight that, then that’s good. Yet I don’t think that’s always the case.

I think I’ve seen some people who are using the phrase get a bit too reptilian brain, fight or flight when they’re talking about it. It makes them lose perspective and focus only on survival. A little bit of that reptilian survival instinct is necessary, but if it goes overboard you’re gonna back yourself into a corner.

I don’t know who introduced the term White Genocide, but I don’t trust it. For one, I’d rather call it the White Genocide Agenda, since I can agree that there is an agenda to accomplish it, but if you call it White Genocide, then you’re sort of subconsciously wanting it to happen just so you can say “told you so” to skeptics. And to get back to the first objection, the whole thing sounds very Jewish to me. The world isn’t Anti-Semitic anymore, now it’s Anti-White. There’s even the saying that Anti-Racist is Anti-White. Maybe it is, but let’s not be whiney bitches about it.

We’ll always have enemies who want to do us harm, but instead of coming up with these mantras on how they discriminate us, let’s just say “bring it, bitch”.

 

 

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Fallen Goddess, Archons and Gnostic themes in other Myths

I’ve been reading John Lash’s book Not in his Image as of late. It deals with his unique, pagan interpretation of the Nag Hammadi gnostic gospels, and gnosticism in general. Central to gnosticism is the goddess Sophia, meaning wisdom. In recent years the notion of Archons, artificial mind parasites or evil spirits, has acquired some attention in the conspiracy and spirituality circles of the internet.

The Archons were created accidentally by Sophia as she plunges from the Pleroma (the galactic core, spiritual realms, or something) into external (physical?) realms. I’m probably bastardizing and simplifying Lash’s words, since it sounds quite complicated.

In Finnish mythology the creator goddess Luonnotar (from luonto=nature and suffix -tar=-ess female person, such as actor, actress, so she would be Naturess) is described in The Ultimate Encyclopedia of Mythology by Arthur Cotterell and Rachel Storm: In the beginning she was “all alone in a vast emptiness”. She floated in a cosmic ocean until a bird made a nest on her knees and began to hatch eggs. Luonnotar became excited and “upset the nest”, from there were the heavens and the earth formed, and yolk became the sun and white became the moon. The fragments were transformed into the stars.

There is no mention of anything like the Archons here, though, but in certain themes it is similar. The mistake of the creator goddess creates something.

In the Japanese creation myth there’s the god Izanagi and goddess Izanami. The Ultimate Encyclopedia of Mythology says they were ordered to create the islands of Japan. They did this by stirring the sea with a “heavenly jewelled spear” (makes me think of the vajra or a trident). When they drew it out, the droplets became an island. The gods went there and “built a heavenly pillar and a splendid palace”.

The gods noticed differences in their bodies, and Izanagi suggested they bring their different parts together. They circled the heavenly pillar until they met and joined together. The goddess Izanami bore a child, Hiruko (Leech Child 蛭子). He was deformed, because Izanami, the female, had spoken first instead of the male. So they abandoned the child into the sea.

Encyclopaedia Britannica says the two gods “considered him inadequate and set him adrift in a reed boat”. According to Wikipedia, he ended up in Ezo, which is possibly Hokkaido. Somehow Hiruko turned into Ebisu, the god of wealth, the sea and fishing. Ebisu (sometimes written Yebisu) is a fairly commonly used name in products and stuff nowadays. For example there’s beer called Ebisu.

This sounds somewhat more Archontic. First of all, Hiruko was born due to the mistake of a female goddess (leave your gender politics out of this, I would suggest), he is the parasitic leech child and deformed. This is similar to the Archons, I believe. The fact that Ebisu is associated with profit and the sea is quite interesting, since we have Maritime Law which is about the sea, and leeching profit off of the people by shenanigans. Hiruko put into a reed basket and tossed out into the sea reminds me of Moses, of course.

I think there is significant similarity between these myths, although I’m sure what their ultimate meaning is.

 

Links:

Ebisu/Hiruko: http://global.britannica.com/EBchecked/topic/266885/Hiruko

Ebisu: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Ebisu_%28mythology%29

Ebisu: http://www.pantheon.org/articles/e/ebisu.html

Is true Religion Race-based?

When we think of religion we usually associate it with world religions such as the Abrahamic religions or Buddhism. More modern religions are the New Age and Wicca. Although Wicca certainly borrows many old, pre-Christian ideas and concepts my perception of it is that it’s a light religion for people who are not religious, but don’t wanna be merely gray atheists either. A fad to occupy your time with. Yet, I don’t really see any of these religions connecting their followers to any spiritual reality. The only spirituality that comes out from them is consensus spirituality, i.e. as long as everyone present agrees on a pseudo-spiritual concept they can pretend it’s true.

True religion, or true spirituality, is something quite different. My definition of spirituality is connection to the truth. This can be contrasted with science which is intellectual knowledge of the truth, or pursuit of it. True spirituality is something that comes naturally to you, not something you have to learn at a lecture or from some hierophant. This natural religion would be the ethnic or racial religion of each individual ethnic or racial group. Every culture on this planet has its innate Pagan pantheon or animistic system of spirituality. Connection to these beliefs was something our ancestors did quite naturally. They did not need to argue over theology and form countless different sects and denominations to have their own version of the same core religion, as it is for Christians, Muslims, Jews and Buddhists. It was understood that different locations can have different gods and spirits, and certainly that different people have different gods. These religions are in our blood, whereas the world religions are in our minds.

The world religions are more of a spiritual ideology or philosophy than a religion. It does not mean that they are innately false, but must keep a certain intellectual distance to them. There are several Christian and Buddhist ideas that I agree with, yet overall I abhor the notion of following their robotic rituals and believing all of the dogma. The world religions give us various ideas such as an author gives you ideas in his book. You might agree with many of the ideas the author proposes, you might even say that you whole-heartedly agree with the overall message, yet you would not proselytize that everything the book says is holy, and to disagree with it is heresy. Not unless you are insane.

The natural, ethnic religions are different. You are a part of your personal ethnic religion whether you like it or not. It takes you back to the past of your ancestors and can also direct you to a future that you should be heading. One reason why it looks like we have no future, especially in Western countries, is that we have lost connection to our tribal gods. We either don’t care, or simply think they are childish fairy tales. But we should care as they are a part of us, those stories, those archetypes are a part of us, and knowing of our ancient religions is a necessary process to knowing ourselves. If you don’t know yourself, you cannot know anything at all.

I won’t conjecture on the possible metaphysical significance of our ancient gods here. It would take too much space.

My first hands-on experience with ethnic religion was in Japan almost 10-years ago with Shinto. Shinto (神道), the way of the gods, is the original religion of the Japanese. The name Shinto did not exist before the introduction of Buddhism to Japan, since they had no need to differentiate between the religion that was natural to them and another faiths. It was simply something natural. I too enjoy Shinto-shrines greatly. The aesthetic, the atmosphere and so on, but since I’m not Japanese I cannot fully understand it.

More recently I went to Hong Kong and Taiwan. The people there too had small shrines in their homes or even in some restaurants. Some of them had Buddhist deities (?), other Daoist or Confucian, but overall I got the impression it’s really just the Chinese ethnic religion, which has adopted Buddhist elements into it. Daoism and Confucianism are originally Chinese religions too, of course, but in some sense they have become disassociated from the ethnic religion. Not necessarily by the Chinese people, but by scholars.

Anyways, based on these experiences I though why don’t we have anything like that in Finland? Every Finn knows some stories about our pre-Christian beliefs and gods, but not that much. Maybe we should re-discover them. Another inspiration for this post is the recent trend of Red Ice Creations to promote Asatru, the Norse religion. I’m happy to see its resurgence, even though we Finns are not the descendants of Norsemen. I’ve always found the Norse myths such as Ragnarok quite fascinating. I first heard the word Asatru around ten years ago, and thought it sounds fascinating. Then I heard it was “racist”, even though I didn’t really see how, but I didn’t look further into it. I’m now very embarrassed of my past wussiness. But all true religion is racist. Deal with it.

It does not, of course, mean that if spirituality is related to your race that you should impose it on others or persecute others based on religion. It’s the opposite. Only with the advent of the “universal” religions that religious persecution has become a common thing. A sane Norseman would not presume that a Japanese man would have to follow his religion, or wise versa. Only when you take race out of religion is that this has happened.