Tuesday, 21 May 2013
The demonstration of 26 May and Heidegger

The demonstrators on the 26 May will have reason to shout out their impatience and their anger. An infamous law that, once voted, can still be repealed.

I've just heard an Algerian blogger: "In any case," he said, "in fifteen years the Islamists will be in power in France and they will abolish this law." Not to make us feel good, I'm sure, but because it is contrary to Sharia (Islamic law).

It may well be the only point in common, superficially, between European tradition (which respects women) and Islam (which doesn't). But the peremptory statement of this Algerian sends a shiver down your spine. Its consequences would in other respects be as giant and catastrophic as the detestable Taubira law. [a law on slavery]

We need to see that a France fallen into the power of the Islamists is within the realm of probability. For 40 years, the politicians and governments of all parties (other than the Front National), as well as business leaders and the church, have worked for it actively, accelerating Afro-Maghrebin immigration by all possible means.

For a long time great writers have sounded the alarm, starting with Jean Raspail in his prophetic Camp des Saints (Robert Laffont), the new edition of which has had a record run.

The demonstrators of the 26 May cannot ignore this reality. Their combat cannot be limited to a rejection of gay marriage. The "great replacement" of the population of France and of Europe, denounced by the writer Renaud Camus, is a much more catastrophic threat to the future.

It is not enough to organise nice street demonstrations to prevent it. We need, first of all, to proceed to a true "intellectual and moral reform", as Renan said. It must permit reconquest of the identitarian French and European memory, the need for which is not yet clearly perceived.

New gestures, spectacular and symbolic, will be necessary to stir up the lethargies, shake the anaesthetised consciences and reawaken the memory of our origins. We are entering a time when words must be authenticated by actions.

We need to remember also, as Heidegger put it well (Time and Being) that the essence of man is his existence and not "another world". It is here and now that our destiny is played out until the last second. And this last second has as much importance as the rest of a life. This is why we need to be ourselves up to the last moment. It is in deciding oneself, in truly wishing one's fate that one conquers the void. And there is no way out of this requirement because we only have this life in which to be entirely ourselves or to be nothing.
Source: Dominique Venner

Much of the establishment press is excising his remarks about Islam and the replacement of European populations from their articles. They are spinning the "gay marriage" angle and ignoring the fact that he pointedly said that the European Genocide was a far graver peril. It shows the systematic dishonesty of these people, part of what he was protesting against no doubt. Take the risible Henry Samuel in the Telegraph as a typical example (see here). Note how many times to tries to cram the phrase "far-right" into his article. The guy is an embarrassment to journalism. This is the same person who, while the jihadist Mohamed Merah was going on his murder spree, was blaming Nicolas Sarkozy's anti-immigration rhetoric for the killings, in the mistaken belief that they had been perpetrated by someone from the "far-right", about which he seems to nurture an obsession.

More of Venner's comments about Mohammedanism:
He also wrote of what he described as the risk of "a France fallen to the power of Islamists", saying that for 40 years all governments and parties, except the Front National, businesses and the church had accelerated north African immigration. He added that there needed to be "new gestures, spectacular and symbolic" to "reawaken the memory of our origins". He added: "We're entering a time where words should be authenticated by actions."
Source: Guardian


Steen L. Sørensen-Mølgaard said...

Where are you now, Charles Martel?

Rise again, and we shall follow!

Edith Crowther said...

And where are you Jeanne d'Arc?

From Wiki:

"Twenty-five years after her execution, an inquisitorial court authorized by Pope Callixtus III examined the trial, pronounced her innocent, and declared her a martyr. ..... Joan said she had received visions from God instructing her to support Charles VII and recover France from English domination late in the Hundred Years' War. The uncrowned King Charles VII sent her to the siege of Orléans as part of a relief mission. She gained prominence when she overcame the dismissive attitude of veteran commanders and lifted the siege in only nine days. Several additional swift victories led to Charles VII's coronation at Reims."

Quite a practical Saint, all in all - they do tend to be, strangely enough. Not so "mad" after all.



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