Left, a 1799 caricature on the consequence of old husbands marrying young wives. Two couples: the young women putting antlers on the heads of the older men, displaying their cuckoldry.
A decade ago I began to distance myself from Greg Johnson. Originally it bothered me that he promoted degenerate music. Then he irritated me that in his film reviews under the penname of Trevor Lynch he failed to criticise the bad messages of Hollywood (say, as the extremely destructive criticism I do these days with Game of Thrones).
It also bothered me that at that time he promoted the degenerate homosexualist views of James O’Meara and even more that Johnson abhorred Nordicism and William Pierce’s exterminationist philosophy, explained both in his most famous novel and his only non-fiction book.
Finally, it pissed me off that even when Johnson was already editor of The Occidental Quarterly and was publishing positive articles about Nietzsche, he was secretly giving pious homilies, talking about Jesus and traditional theology, in his church in San Francisco. Fortunately, the Lutheran Hunter Wallace posted a short article on the subject that, if memory serves, he titled ‘Greg Johnson, the Christian’ although it is more accurate to call him a neochristian, due to his more recent secularism.
Today The Occidental Observer published a feature article by Richard McCulloch on Johnson’s inconsistencies. While McCulloch believes that Jews are the primary aetiology of the West’s darkest hour (I believe it is Christians and neochristians who have empowered Jewry), this is the first time I’ve read a feature article in a racialist forum criticising Johnson’s ideological inconsistencies. McCulloch wrote:
Johnson seems to be trying to attract non-White support at the expense of alienating White support, by accommodating less-than-vital non-White interests at the cost of vital White interests… We cannot save the White race and restore its possession of its homelands and also give non-Whites what they want—possession and control of those same homelands.
What McCulloch ignores is that it was precisely Christian ethics, of which Johnson was a champion in his church, that is determining that white nationalists like Johnson are so lukewarm, so ambivalent, so different from the Nazis or to use a recent neologism in racialist forums, so cucks.