View Single Post
  #4  
Old 11-28-2005, 06:13 PM
Overlord Overlord is offline
Member
 
Join Date: Nov 2005
Posts: 38
Default Re: Italian Fascism instigated by Socialist Marxists

I completely oppose your revisionist attitude towards Hitler and Mussolini ( I know you made a half-baked attempt at allowing the possibility of Benito being a retard, but then you recant.. ). It is unacceptable to me. The truth that has been so obsessively hallowed here on this site is not close to you.

Regarding Julius Evola, I also accept the dynaic forces he speaks of, and understands the necessity of the concepts he writes about, at that time and at that place. To pull his theoretical and highly ephemeral reasoning out if it's context into our age, however is both unapologetically naive and destructive. He wrote out of an era that is very much changed from ours. The populations of the world and the flux of immigrants due to our need of cheap labor, as well as our increasingly densely populated earth has altered our reality quite vastly from the time Evola wrote his different works. Remember how late in the history of Europe that Italy became one united country. The very different attitudes and traditions, even languages, of the city-states in italy had a profound effect on Italian political thinkers. Originally a Sicilian, Evola was born in Rome in 1898 and this was during the time that the working class began to come out of it's rural places due to the mature industrial revolution. The differences between his homecountry (Sicily) and his native town of Rome must have made quite an impression on him, like so many others. To feel the need to go back to ones roots must have had a very specific cause in Evolas personality. It is however interesting that he very distinctly tried to pry away all politics from the church. But nonetheless, the fascism of Italy and Germany had very little to do with Evolas high-flying mystical philosophies. His writing only proved ample feeding ground for destructive and greedy leaders seeking intellectual standing ground, when confronted with the possibility of questioning.

Remember, to call oneself a Fascist in our world of literature and cinema carries the same weight of social stigma as a person calling themselves a Communist. If you wish to carry the Swastika innocently, on the singular grounds of it being an ancient sun-symbol, then you are a fool.

If you wish to live in a world full of understanding of the importance of tradition, of meaning and purpose, as well as a sense of community, then call it by its right name, instead of provoking the wrong people.

A fascist is a nazi and they are hateful warmongers. Not because the name causes them to be so, but because that's what we call hateful warmongers. And if you say you systematically hate all Jews (or any other minority) and they should have less rights than ohers, than you are a true fascist.
Reply With Quote