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Hojas Susurrantes (book) Racial right Tree

Weirwood tree

I have said that the greatest of the taboos is not the racial question, something that only became taboo after the Second World War; not even the Jewish question, which was also discussed before WW2, even in the press. The biggest taboo is to talk about what destructive parents have done.

Stefan Molyneux has just spoken about his father’s recent death. He almost cried as his father not only didn’t defend him against the Jewish mother who abused Stefan as a child, but he never apologised, as an adult, for not having rescued him.

Why, among the alt-lite or the alt-right folk, does someone with kike blood is the one to speak out? Why haven’t white advocates who are pure Aryans said anything in online forums? I already quoted these words of mine last month but it’s worth reciting: ‘I am not asking my audience to read Miller. But my writings translate, and expand considerably, her findings for an Aryan audience. It is a very important subject for the simple reason that mental health matters, and racialists who have had mental issues are generally clueless about what caused them’.

Indeed: it is necessary to present the trauma model of mental disorders without having to read texts by an ethnic Jew like Alice Miller or watch videos by another ethnic Jew like Molyneux. That is why last month I also published the translation of the first book of my series, although it is in the sixth book where I touch on the subject of what it feels like when a father dies without having made amends with his victim.

I also have a YouTube channel where the previous decade I spoke out about the tragedy in my family: something much more destructive than what Moly has recounted. But I had to make it private because people began to misuse those confessions.

When I see white advocates blaming liberalism for the state of the West these days, I can’t help but think that their early traumas are unresolved, which involves judging not only their parents but their parents’ religion. In other words, not seeing that Christianity is behind the fallen state of the West and not seeing the behaviour of our parents are two sides of the same coin.

I freed myself because, after chasing the love of his wife, my father threw me from the high tower and I became disabled like Bran (so to speak). I had no choice but to get entangled in the tree of the past, for decades, to understand why that had happened. In no way have white nationalists, or human beings in general, gone through such a process of insight. But the serious thing is that they don’t even seem interested in listening to what the tree’s whispering leaves want to tell them, despite the fact that some of them still suffer from late symptoms of early traumas. The greatest of taboos cannot be broken because it hurts so much to take a retrospective dive to the core of our being: a being that our parents precisely formed. As Solzhenitsyn put it:

Bless you, prison!…

In prison, both in solitary confinement and outside solitary too, a human being confronts his grief face to face. This grief is a mountain, but he has to find space inside himself for it, to familiarise himself with it, to digest it…

This is the highest form of moral effort, which has always ennobled every human being. A duel with years and with walls constitutes moral work and a path upward… if you can climb it.

3 replies on “Weirwood tree”

The Brazilian Dr. Moralez tried to post an insulting comment that I didn’t let pass. For a long time the ‘Dr.’ had been banned on this site for his perennial insults, but for months he kept trying to comment even though I had given the WordPress software the order to pass all his comments directly to the trash folder. I made an unusual exception last month rescuing, from the trash, one of his comments for my post in which I published the first pages of Whispering Leaves. But already before, I didn’t even read his comments, automatically placed in the trash, and I’ll return to that practice of not reading a single one of his spammed comments.

But I take the opportunity to communicate to the traumatised reader interested in healing that people like Moralez will never be cured because they have forgiven everything to the unredeemed parent, as I said recently.

In the third book of Whispering Leaves I mention real-life cases, and with real names, about how people I met who were traumatised as children had blocked everything. These are the ones who have reacted the most violently when I talk about trauma. It’s precisely these types of people who cannot be cured, say, of their alcoholism or depression. In more severe cases, when the parental abuse was greater, they cannot stabilise a cure for psychoses (such as bipolar disorder, etc.).

In short, the adult child who forfeits the process Solzhenitsyn talks about, eating the mountain of pain by seeing his past, won’t heal.

Associating trees with the past made me think about how a persons “roots” are their past.

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