Wednesday, November 10, 2010

The Weird Aryan History Series

Okay, I have been advised henceforth to avoid the use of humor in my posts. Apparently it's going over some of your heads.

I have also been advised to explain everything clearly, concisely, and simply, since apparently some of you are confused. So let me start by explaining the concept of a "Weird Aryan History" series.

Someone once said that Americans are a people without a past. I once saw a statistic to the effect that less than 50% of Americans (meaning White Americans) can name all four of their grandparents (I mean actually name them: Grandpa and Mee-Maw don't count) and less than ten percent could name more than one great-grandparent. Many Americans confuse the Korean War with World War Two. Something like 30% of reporters in the Gulf War did not know there had been a World War One, although you'd think the designation of World War Two might have tipped them off that there was a World War One floating around somewhere. (True story.)

We as a people have no idea where we've been, so it's no wonder we have no idea where we're going.

My Weird Aryan History series is an attempt to remedy that, to inform White Nationalists of some of the more interesting events in the history of our people and let them know that yes, in fact there were Aryan events going on before the time of cowboys and Indians, which is far back as most Americans have any historical awareness at all.

Beyond a highly inaccurate movie version of the Wild West, some Americans have a vague impression of the Civil War (some re-enactors are downright anal about the 1861-1865 period to the exclusion of the other 3000-odd years of Western civilization, just like some National Socialists can recite a day by day history of the Third Reich from 1933 to 1945 and nothing else at all.) There is a dimmer impression in a few consciousnesses of George Washington crossing the Delaware, and guys in white wigs signing something in 1776, and beyond that there's Elmer Fudd in Puritan dress, wearing a cartoon steeple-crown hat and carrying a blunderbuss, hunting turkeys for Thanksgiving (nobody hunts with a blunderbuss) while having run-ins with Bugs Bunny. For 99% of Americans, that's it.

Now, in addition to being a people with amnesia, we are also a very sleazy people, as the current pre-occupation with Court TV and assorted media hyped crap indicates, from Scott Peterson to Natalee Holloway. Fine, I'm sleazy too. So I will be selecting all kinds of weird, wonderful, violent, bloody, bizarre, and ghastly stuff from the history of our race and presenting it for our own little tabloid show here on the internet. I started off last night with the mystery of the Princes in the Tower.

These articles will in fact be mostly fairly long and detailed and you will have to dust off the old attention span and give it a good workout to read and understand most of them, but I will try to intersperse short little Aryan factoids as well. I think this will actually be a kind of entertaining project, something to occupy myself while waiting for the lights to go out, and something many of you will appreciate. If you don't, there's always the old delete button.

Okay, are we clear on what the Weird Aryan History Series is and why? We do know that there is a purpose to it and it's not just Harold losing his marbles? Good.

To subscribe to the Weird History Series send a "subscribe" to

nwnet@earthlink.net

Tell 'em the Old Man sent you.

6 Comments:

Anonymous fwood1 said...

Speaking of weird:

When I click on the link, I get "Not Found Error 404".

6:56 PM  
Anonymous Anonymous said...

This comment has been removed by a blog administrator.

12:02 AM  
Anonymous Anonymous said...

Any idea who is in the pic, from their dress and firearms I would guess Boers,

Mikey

10:45 PM  
Anonymous Anonymous said...

If you are referring to new posts, please sign me up. I have the first batch you sent out awhile ago.

GSD Dave

6:30 AM  
Blogger The Old Man said...

I would like to apologize to Steve from Georgia for accidentally posting his e-mail to the comments section here. That was my bad. I am in something of a rush here, and the fact is that sometimes I simply just glance over the comments to make sure they are more or less compos mentis and not blogspams and I just hit the "approve" button. I need to pay more attention, and again I apologize.

-HAC

10:08 AM  
Anonymous Anonymous said...

Mike,you are correct. The picture is a Boer kommando,taken just prior to the start of hostilities. I think it can be found in the illustrated edition on Pakenham's book on that conflict.

If I recall correctly,these Boers were from Johannesburg or some other fairly good sized town.

4:34 AM  

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