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Lonely Courage

Posted by Bob on February 24th, 2010 under Coaching Session

Combat to the bigger risks I took among the addicts were not the real trials for me. There is an exhilaration in taking risks. In a firefight you join with others. For me, that was a relief. All my life I fought alone.

One major thing that happened to the Obedient Generation was that they learned that nothing is RIGHT unless you do it in a mob. As Mencken said military thinking is the worst kind of training for free men. It teaches them not to do anything unless it is Groupthink.

“You learn to give orders,” the cliché goes, “By learning to TAKE orders.” That is fine for a slave overseer, but not for a free man.

Ann Rice was talking about her youth being what they called a Free Spirit in California. She said, somewhat wonderingly, that these Free Sprits would ask each other, “Are WE still boycotting grapes?” I doubt most of her readers got the full impact of that.

Those in the sixties who thought they were rebelling against their Obedient Generation fathers did not have any idea how exactly like their fathers they were. As Rice pointed out, in order to be a Free Sprit, you joined the Free Spirit Movement. You thought just like every other Free Spirit, just like a good soldier.

You even wore a uniform! We all knew “hippies” from their clothes. You could tell someone’s hippie politics from a block away, exactly the way you knew a soldier or a sailor.

When the media refer to the Youth Movement, they mean a group of people of a certain age who they insist think exactly alike. Those who insist they are anti-stereotype always refer to young people as “idealistic,” meaning they think like the old lefty who can’t admit he’s getting old.

In the Gulag Archipelago, Solzhenitsyn kept repeating that a free man had to have “a personal point of view.” In his years Soviet concentration camps, he got an idealistic vision of Americans. Actually, he would have been at home among Americans before his generation.

But when he got here, he raised hell. He was shocked to find that the last people who have a personal point of view in America was our self-described “free thinkers.” He said t hey were kind of free thinkers he had seen in the KGB.

One of the greatest compliments I ever got was from Bill Rusher. He said that at the weekly editorial meeting someone had commiserated with Buckley, “You have gotten jumped on this week by both Solzhenitsyn AND Whitaker.”

I couldn’t quite believe that someone, someone hostile, had actually put me in THAT category!

In one way, miles distant, we were alike. Solzhenitsyn had done his fighting ALONE. He had been a dissenter in a totalitarian state. He had been in World War II, and on the Eastern Front, the one that made France look like a picnic. But he saw that as a good time in his life, before he was arrested on the front and sent to the Gulag.

Solzhenitsyn looked at others as the World War II Generation looked at everybody else. The obedient Generation said, “Nobody else could join thousands of others in an attack?”

As a matter of fact, MILLIONS of other did that, and some of them were pre-teens.

But Solzhenitsyn asked something rare, and even rare among SURVIVORS of tyranny: “Could this person be where I was and maintain a PERSONAL point of view in a situation which makes the hardest combat seem like a wonderful dream?”

He quickly came to DESPISE Modern Age Americans. He was right that if Americans put on Soviet costumes they would make good KGB.

I will never quite get over being put together with that man, however briefly. And the guy who did was not aware he was complimenting me.

  1. #1 by Epiphany on 02/24/2010 - 8:06 am

    Well, Solzenitzen was a brave man.

  2. #2 by Gator61 on 02/24/2010 - 9:11 am

    We are spread out across the country, hell across the world. Fighting this war alone is a necessity. I have to say though that I am glad, BUGS and Stormfront are around. Knowing that other people are out there, who see the same thing going on that I see, keeps me from questioning my sanity. If all one hears is that the sky is orange and you can see that it is blue, after a while you start to wonder if something might be wrong with your vision.

    Fighting alone is noble, but the strength of the Spartans and the Romans was not so much in their weapons. It was in their working together. We need to come together and work together as much as possible.

  3. #3 by Dave on 02/24/2010 - 10:01 am

    You have to learn to do something that puts God on your side.

    Most every member of the Greatest Generation would counter, “Everybody claims God is on their side.”

    I just explained to you the very essence of Political Correctness.

    Now I am going to say it again: You have to learn to do something that puts God on your side.

  4. #4 by Simmons on 02/24/2010 - 11:42 am

    Lonely because we fear two words “racist” and “racism.” Destroy those two words and voila everyone would think like Bob and Bob would be forgotten as all originators are unless they are shameless self-promoters.

    But the Mantra helps change that because one it destroys the moral sentiments of anti-racism because it shows that anti-racism is nothing more than genocide. So the whole liberal utopian future is predicated on genocide, and that fact turns the cause celebre the Holoacaust against the Jews and all their Jr. Jews.

  5. #5 by shari on 02/24/2010 - 12:50 pm

  6. #6 by shari on 02/24/2010 - 12:57 pm

    Well said Dave. No rational white person can entertain a notion of a god,let alone God, who approves genocide. Political correctness attempts to do just that.

  7. #7 by BGLass on 02/24/2010 - 2:41 pm

    Well, God allows genocide, anyway. We know because he’s done it already. Having a ‘personal point of view’ means utter aloneness, as well, and there’s no way around that. Great evils always push the hardest questions and tempt people to be sheep, so they don’t have to look at the God who lets the pendulum swing. By being sheep, some hang onto the secret hope they’ll be saved in some holocaust or another (someone is always having one and there is always one upcoming). Some get pets, as a way of saving somebody else, (in a holocaust sure to come). Mr. Whitaker goes beyond Solzhenitsyn, imo, in accepting that. If you want to do something, it can be better to work within existing sheep psychology—instead of trying to force sheep to have personal views. Solzhenitsyn was bearing witness, saying “I’VE seen MY life, so YOU sheep must wake up.” But the mantra decides what it wants and seeks effects. It seems to say, “Sheep are useful as blankets and sweaters. So, just use that.” Otherwise, brainstorm useful strategies for having a personal view around groupthinkers, b/c as Gator said, it can be invalidating.

  8. #8 by Dave on 02/24/2010 - 6:04 pm


    You are attributing too much to the Mantra. The Mantra isn’t about Solzhenitsyn, personal viewpoints, or any such thing. The Mantra is a devastating LEGAL argument.

    It confronts Political Correctness (and the judges who support Political Correctness) and says, “Either the law has been violated or it has not.”

    You can’t take a man with black skin who advocates for his race and a man with white skin who advocates for his race, both engaging in identical advocacy, and charge the black man with one crime and the white man with another.

    Either the law has been violated or it has not. The same violation cannot be TWO DIFFERENT crimes, depending upon the whim of the accuser. The accuser cannot also be the judge and the jury. If an accuser gives identical testimony regarding the violations of two different accused parties, and charges one party with one crime and the other party with a different crime, the accuser’s testimony lacks credibility. That testimony MUST be thrown out.

    That IS the law, the real law, the substantive law, and the indisputably ESTABLISHED law.

    We are fighting an illegally supported Established Religion and governmentally supported religion IS ILLEGAL in America. Never lose sight of that fact.

    And that is where Solzhenitsyn comes in, in denouncing the abomination of Established Religions.

    The Mantra is a demand for justice under the law. It is an absolutely reasonable demand with the entire weight of history behind it.

    The law is on our side. We are not renegades and criminals. THEY ARE, the supporters of the illegally Established Religion now ruling America

  9. #9 by Epiphany on 02/24/2010 - 6:46 pm

    The other races are just jealous of our achievements, that is why they hate us so much.

  10. #10 by BGLass on 02/25/2010 - 11:09 am

    Dave, I will have to think about this. All I really meant was that the mantra offers an actional-vocal response that cuts through the crap, meets people listeners more where they are, and brings forward a very usable piece about genocide. It’s not bogged down in battling back with counter-statistics, that kind of thing. I hear the moral argument (you can’t take a black man and white man and charge them differently for the same crime). On a moral plane, you can’t. In a reality of raw power, it is done, though. The mantra, true, is a reminder of legal repercussions for what’s being perpetrated.

  11. #11 by Truck Roy on 02/26/2010 - 12:48 pm

    To me, the beauty of the Mantra is that the opposition cannot counter it. Every time we use it, they are damaged.

    Our opponents respond the way that everyone responds when they are being hurt and they can’t defend themselves… They try to run away.

    They try to engage in other arguments. We patiently bring them back to the topic at hand (The Genocide of the White Race), and relentlessly smash them with the Mantra, over and over and over.

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