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Extermination of the Neanderthals Savitri Devi

Savitri quote

There is no reason to be saddened by the idea that the innumerable ugliness that we see spreading everywhere, on every continent, will one day be definitively swept away along with those who have produced them, encouraged or tolerated them, and who continue to produce new ones. There is no need to be saddened by the fear that the old and beautiful human creations—the Pyramids of Giza, the Parthenon, the temples of South India, Ellora, Angkor, Chartres Cathedral—may well be swept away along with them, in the colossal fury of the End. The ugliness that man has accumulated, the desecrations of the Earth of which even the best races have been guilty in this century of universal decay, neutralise by far all that the genius of the Ancients has produced that is greatest and most beautiful. They make us forget the winged bulls of Babylon and Assyria, the friezes of the Greek temples and the Byzantine mosaics, and tip the scales in favour of the disappearance of the human species.

Extermination of the Neanderthals Savitri Devi

Savitri quotes

When will the inevitable Avenger come—he who will restore order, and put every being in its place? Is it my devotion to him that makes me so fond of all the forces that seem to want to crush this insolent worm that is man? Is he who, in April 1947, made me greet the sight (and the subterranean roar!) of the Hekla in full eruption as one greets the divinities in the temples in India and, in an ecstasy of joy, intone in Bengali the hymn to Shiva: ‘Dancer of Destruction, O King of the Dance’?

Almost forty years ago I came to the Indies, seeking  the tropical equivalent of Aryan and pagan Europe: that Ancient World where enlightened tolerance reigned, and the cult of the Beautiful drawing its very essence from the true. I have come and remained there; I have left and returned, always as a disciple of Adolf Hitler, the modern face of He Who Returns, always animated by the spirit of the fight against Time which he embodies, with all his glorious predecessors and with Kalki, the victor who must one day succeed him and them.

Now that there’s nothing else to do, my comrades, live with me in ardent anticipation of the end of this humanity, which has rejected us and our Führer. Mankind isn’t worth saving. Let it go, buried under the ruins of its hospitals, laboratories, slaughterhouses and nightclubs. I quote to you the verses that Leconte de Lisle addresses to the Virgin Forest, burned, uprooted, shredded by man: ‘Tears and blood will sprinkle your ashes / And you will spring from ours, O Forest!’ These are words of anticipated joy for me. I also remind you of the words of Goebbels at the time of the collapse of this Reich for which we lived: ‘After the deluge, us!’

All that remains is to wish, to call with all our might the Deluge—the End, to make ourselves personally responsible for its coming, wishing for it day and night. I would desire it, I would call for it, even if I were persuaded that none of us—including myself, of course; including those whom I most admire and love—would survive it. The world is too ugly without its true Gods, without the sense of the sacred in life, for the Strong not to yearn for its end.

My comrades: join me, and let us echo with Wotan the Song of the End: Eins will ich: das Ende; das Ende! [1] The world without humans is far and away preferable to the world in which no human elite will rule anymore.

Savitri Devi Mukherji


[1] I want one thing: the end; the End!

Evropa Soberana (webzine) Extermination of the Neanderthals Hinduism Roger Penrose

The fate of the world according to the Indo-Aryans

Editor’s note: Below is an English translation of one of the articles that originally appeared in the Evropa Soberana webzine, whose Spanish backup we recently uploaded to this site. As it is an article of more than 7,000 words, for those who don’t want to read it all I have put in bold the sentences that I thought are noteworthy.


All things on earth are attained by destruction, for without destruction there can be no generation. —Hermes Trismegistus

The text to be presented here is a selection of Hindu texts, which I have seen on various traditionalist websites. I copied and pasted the texts at the time and now I am rephrasing them and adding a couple of appendices of my own. For the record, the main body of the text is not my own, and I present it for the sake of its great interest.

This article should not be interpreted literally, but taken for what it is: a possibility to learn about the concept of the future held by ancient Indo-European societies, of which Vedic India was the most developed example. Perhaps the most remarkable issue is that, as opposed to the modern notion of ‘progress’ from a past of brutality and underdevelopment, these texts rather speak of a degeneration and a fall of the human being from the state of grace, which would have been reached in the remote past.

The duration of the universe

According to a theory that Shivaite philosophy calls Niyati (determinism), the development of the world, of galaxies, of species or individuals, is regulated by cycles. Civilisations are born and die according to ineluctable rhythms. This is why we can only understand the history of mankind in relation to the duration of the cycles that govern life on Earth. The first stage of creation is that of space, of the container in which the world will be able to develop and which, in its origin, has neither limits nor dimensions. Time does not yet exist except in a latent form which we may call eternity, for there is no measure, no duration, no before and no after. An instant is not in itself longer or shorter than a century if it is not in relation to an element of consciousness which enables its direction to be determined and its duration measured. It is energy, through the production of vibratory waves that have a direction and a length, that will give rise to the rhythms whose perception will create the dimension of time, the measurement of space and at the same time the structures of matter. The time perceived by man corresponds to a purely relative duration concerning a centre of perception (the living being) in the particular world which is the terrestrial world. It is not an absolute value of time. However, human time is the only unit of measurement that is comprehensible to us. It is in relation to it that we can estimate the duration of the Universe which is, from the point of view of the creative principle, no more than a day’s dream or of certain atomic worlds whose duration is but a fraction of time, for us infinitesimal. Duration is different only in relative terms, since there is no value of time except in relation to a particular system of perception.

‘The time of the creative principle, the duration of a day of Brahma that sees the world appear, develop, fold up and disappear, is called a kalpä. His night lasts another kalpä.’—Lingä Purana, 1.4.6.

‘The duration of the material or world of appearances (Prakriti) is called Brahma’s day. An equal period forms the night of Brahma during which the world ceases to exist. It is not really day and night, these terms are used symbolically.’ —Linga Purana, 1.3, 3-6.

During Brahma’s day the cells that make up the universe (the galaxies, the solar systems) are formed, destroyed and renewed, just as the elementary particles that make up the human being are endlessly destroyed and renewed.

The cosmos is basically made up of tiny points of light in which energy and matter are concentrated, floating in a vast, dark ‘sea’ of vacuum or perhaps antimatter. Galaxies are light-generating elements, while black holes are destroyers. Yet, as vast as this whole web is, the ancient Hindus conceived the beginning and end of the universe, speaking of cycles of unfolding and retracting of the cosmos, as if it were breathing. This would not be far from the modern hypothesis of the ‘Big Bang’, a primordial explosion that launched matter in all directions and started the expansion of the universe and the ‘Big Crunch’: gravity eventually overcomes the inertia of the explosion, which is lost, and compresses the entire universe back into a minimum space, which explodes again in another big bang.

Precise calculations of time cycles ranging from a wink (kashta, approximately one-fifth of a second) to the duration of the Universe are given in numerous works, in particular the Puranas.

‘The life of Brahma (or the life of the Universe) is divided into a thousand cycles called Mahâ Yugâ, or Great Year (corresponding in the terrestrial world to the pressure cycles of the equinoxes). The Mahâ Yugâ, during which the human species appears and disappears, is divided into a little more than seventy-one cycles of fourteen manvantaras.’ —Linga Purana, 1.4.7.

Before the appearance of the living species, there first appear the subtle beings who preside over the unfoldment of the various aspects of creation. The forms of consciousness that preside over the organisation of matter are called ‘gods of the elements’ (Vishvädévä). Those who preside over the life of the living species, considered as entities developing in time and of which the individual beings are the cells, are the ‘lords of the species’ (Prajâpati). The beings who preside over the development of knowledge, parallel to that of life, and who are the conscious witnesses of the secret nature of the world, are called the ‘seers’ (Rishi). The Rishi sometimes manifest themselves in human form.

‘During what is called Brahma’s day, everything “evolving” (vikriti), including the gods of the elements (Vishvädévä) and those who preside over the evolution or unfoldment of the species (Prajâpati) as well as the subtle or embodied beings who preside over the unfoldment of knowledge, the witnesses or seers (Rishi) are present. They disappear during the cosmic night and are reborn again at the dawn of day.’ —Linga Purana, 1.4. 1-4.


The cycles of the yuga

Cycles, linked to astronomical periods, determine the life span of species. The duration of a human species is included in a cycle called Manvantara (the period of the reign of a Manu, the progenitor-legislator of the human race). Each of the Manvantara is divided into four ages or Yuga, presenting a gradual decline of spiritual values at the same time as material progress.

‘The relative duration of the four ages is respectively four, three, two and one. Each age is preceded by a period of dawn and followed by a period of twilight. These transitional periods (amsha) at the beginning and end of each age last for one-tenth of the total duration of the age.’ —Linga Purana, 1.4, 3-6.

The four ages are called: Krita Yuga, Treta Yuga, Dvapara Yuga and finally Kali Yuga. They have a respective duration of 24,195, 18,146, 12,097 and 6,048 years.

According to the traditional Hindu calendar still in use, the Kali Yuga begins in 3102 b.c.e. If we accept these dates for the beginning of the Kali Yuga, we get the following calendar:

Dawn of the Krita Yuga: 58,042 b.c.e.
Dawn of the Treta Yuga: 33,848 b.c.e.
Dawn of the Dvapara Yuga: 15,703 b.c.e.
Dawn of the Kali Yuga: 3,606 b.c.e.

Kali Yuga 3.102 b.c.e.[1]
Middle of the Kali Yuga: 582 b.c.e.[2]
Beginning of the Twilight: 1939 c.e.[3]
End of the Twilight of the Kali Yuga: 2442 c.e.[4]

The twilight of the Kali Yuga would therefore have begun in the year 1939 of our era, in May.[5] The final catastrophe will take place during this twilight. The last vestiges of present-day humanity will have disappeared by 2442. From this date and going backwards we find that the first humanity would have begun in the year 419,964 b.c.e., the second in 359,477, the third in 298,990, the fourth in 238,503, the fifth in 178,016, the sixth in 118,529 and the seventh in 58,042.

The first period, the Krita Yuga (‘age of truth’), is the age of realisation and wisdom (corresponding to Hesiod’s golden age). With its dawn and twilight, it lasts 24,194 years.[6]

Next comes the Treta Yuga, i.e. ‘the age of the three ritual fires’, the age of rites and also of the household, i.e. of sedentary, agricultural and urban civilisation. Its duration, with its dawn and twilight, is 18,145 years in all.

The third age, the Dvapara Yuga or ‘age of doubt’, sees the birth of religions and contested philosophies. Man loses his sense of the divine reality of the world and turns away from Natural Law. The Dvapara Yuga lasts 12,097 years.

Finally comes the fourth age or ‘age of conflict’, the Kali Yuga. It lasts 6,048 years. It will result in the almost total destruction of present-day humanity. [what I call ‘the extermination of the Neanderthals’ —Ed.]

The predictions: the precursor signs

The period preceding the cataclysm that is to destroy the present species of humans is marked by the disorders that are heralding signs of its end. As happened in the case of the asuras (the demons in Hinduism), Shiva can only destroy those societies that have strayed from their role, and that have transgressed Natural Law. According to the theory of the cycles that regulate the evolution of the world, we are today approaching the end of the Kali Yuga, the age of conflicts, wars, genocides, embezzlements, aberrant philosophical and social systems and the evil development of knowledge falling into irresponsible hands. Races and castes are mixing. Everything tends to be levelled out in all areas: the prelude of death. At the end of the Kali Yuga this process is accelerated. The phenomenon of acceleration is one of the signs of the approaching catastrophe. The Puranas describe the signs that characterise the last period, the twilight of the Kali Yuga.

According to the Linga Purana:

It is the baser instincts that stimulate the men of the Kali Yuga. They prefer to choose false ideas.They do not hesitate to persecute the wise. Desire torments them.

Neglect, disease, famine and fear, spread. There will be severe droughts. The different regions of the countries will oppose each other.

The sacred books will no longer be respected. Men will have no morals, and will be irritable and sectarian. In the age of Kali false doctrines and misleading writings spread.

People are afraid, for they neglect the rules taught by the sages and no longer perform the rites correctly.

Many will perish. The number of princes and farmers will gradually decrease. The Sudra classes [serf classes, low castes, dark-skinned—Evropa Soberana] want to take over the royal power and share the knowledge, the food and the beds of the old princes. Most of the new chiefs will be of Sudra origin. They will persecute the Brahmins [high caste, light-skinned—Evropa Soberana] and those with wisdom.

Foetuses in their mother’s womb will be killed and heroes murdered.

Sudras will pretend to behave like Brahmins, and Brahmins like Sudras.

Thieves will become kings, kings will become thieves.

Many will be the women who will have relations with several men.

The stability and balance of the four castes of society and the four ages of life will disappear everywhere. The land will produce too much in some places and too little in others.

The rulers will confiscate property and misuse it. They will cease to protect the people.

Vile men who will have acquired a certain knowledge (without having the virtues necessary for its use) will be honoured as wise.

Men who do not possess the virtues of warriors will become kings. There will be wise men who will be in the service of mediocre, vain and spiteful men. Priests will debase themselves by selling the sacraments. There will be many displaced people, wandering from country to country. The number of men will decrease and the number of women will increase.

The animals of prey will become more violent. The number of cows will decrease. Good men will give up their active roles.

Already cooked food will be offered for sale. Holy books will be sold on street corners. Young girls will trade their virginity. The cloud god will be inconsistent with the distribution of rain. Merchants will trade dishonestly. They will be surrounded by pretentious false philosophers. There will be many beggars and unemployed. Everyone will use harsh and rude words. No one can be trusted. People will be envious. No one will want to reciprocate a service received. The degradation of virtues and the censure of hypocritical and moralising puritans will characterise the period of the end of Kali.

There will be no more kings. Wealth and harvests will diminish. Bandit groups will be organised in the cities and the countryside. Water will be scarce and fruits will be in short supply. Those who should ensure the protection of the citizens will not do so. Thieves will be numerous. Rape will be frequent. Many individuals will be perfidious, lubricious, vile and reckless. They will wear their hair in disarray. Many children will be born whose life expectancy will not exceed sixteen years. Adventurers will take on the appearance of monks with shaven heads, orange robes, and rosaries around their necks. Wheat stocks will be stolen. Thieves will steal from thieves. People will become inactive, lethargic and aimless. Diseases, rats and noxious substances will torment them. People afflicted by hunger and fear will take refuge in kaushikä (underground shelters).

Rare will be the people who will live for a hundred years. Sacred texts will be adulterated. The rites will be neglected. Wanderers will be numerous in all countries.

Heretics will oppose the principle of the four castes and the four ages of life. Unqualified people will pass for experts in matters of morality and religion.

People will slaughter women, children and cows, and kill each other.

Linga Purana, Chapter 40.

According to the Vishnu Purana (Book VI, Chapter 1):

The people of the Kali Yuga will pretend to ignore caste differences and the sacredness of marriage which ensures the continuity of a race, the relationship of teacher to pupil and the importance of rites. During the Kali Yuga people of any origin will marry girls of any race.

Women will become independent and look for beautiful men. They will adorn themselves with extravagant hairstyles and leave a poor husband for a rich man. They will be slim, greedy and attached to pleasure. They will produce too many children but will be little respected. They will be interested only in themselves, they will be selfish and their words will be perfidious and deceitful. Highborn women will indulge in the desires of the vilest men and perform obscene acts.

Men will want nothing more than to make money, the richest will be the ones in power. Those who possess many elephants, horses and chariots (‘possessions’) will be kings. The poor will be their slaves.

The heads of state will no longer protect the people but, through taxation, will appropriate all the wealth. The farmers will abandon their tillage and harvest work to become kârû-karmä (unskilled labourers) and will take on the behaviour of the out-of-caste [the untouchables—Evropa Soberana]. Many will be clothed in rags and without work will sleep on the ground, living as wretches.

Because of the lack of public authorities, many children will die. Some will have white hair by the age of twelve.

In these times the path traced by the sacred texts will disappear. People will believe in illusory theories. There will be no more morals, and the length of life will be shortened.

People will accept as articles of faith the theories promulgated by anyone. False gods will be worshipped in false temples in which fasts, pilgrimages, penances, donation of goods and austerities will be arbitrarily decreed in the name of pretended religions. People of low caste will wear a religious habit and, by their lying behaviour, make themselves respected.

People will take food without washing it. They will venerate neither domestic fire nor guests. They shall not practise funeral rites.

Students will not observe the rules of their state. Established men shall no longer make offerings to the gods or gifts to meritorious persons.

The hermits (vanaprasthä) will eat bourgeois food and the monks (sanyasi) will have loving ties (snéhä-sambandhä) with their friends.

The Sudras will claim equality with the brahmins. The cows will not be saved because they will give milk.

The poor will make the glory of their poverty, and the women of the beauty of their hair.

Water will be scarce and, in many regions, the sky will be watched in hope of a downpour. The rains will be scarce, the fields will become barren and the fruits will have no more taste. Rice will be scarce and goat’s milk will be drunk.

People suffering from drought will feed on bulbs and roots. They will have no joy and no pleasure. Many will commit suicide. Suffering from hunger and misery, sad and desperate, many will emigrate to the countries where wheat and rye grow.

Men of little intelligence, influenced by aberrant theories, will live in error. They will say, ‘What is the use of gods, priests, holy books, ablutions?’

The lineage of the ancestors will no longer be respected. The young husband will go to live with his in-laws. He will say: ‘What is the meaning of a father or a mother? All, according to their deeds, their karma, are born and die’. (Therefore family, clan and race have no meaning.)

In the Kali Yuga men will have no virtue, no purity, no modesty, and will know great misfortunes.

Vishnu Purana, VI. 1.

According to the Linga Purana (Chapter 40):

During the twilight period when the Yuga ends, the Justiciar will come and slay the wicked.[7] He will be born in the Moon dynasty. His name is Samiti (‘War’). He will roam the earth with a vast army. He will destroy the mlécchä (‘barbarians’, ‘foreigners’) by the thousands. He will destroy the low-caste people who have seized royal power and will exterminate false philosophers, criminals and people of mixed blood. He will begin his campaign in his thirty-second year and continue for twenty more. He will kill billions of people. The earth will be razed to the ground, people will kill each other furiously.

In the end there will be left on one side and the other, groups of people killing each other to rob each other. Agitated and confused, they will abandon their wives and their homes. They will have no education, no law, no shame and no love. They will leave the fields to migrate outside the borders of their country. They will live on wine, meat, roots and fruits and clothe themselves with bark, leaves and animal skins. They will no longer use money. They will be hungry, they will be sick and they will know despair. It is then that some will begin to reflect.

Linga Purana, Chapter 40.

Statue of Mars from the Forum of Nerva, 2nd-century c.e. For the Romans, who along with the Greeks form the basis of Western Civilisation, Mars ruled masculinity, warlike events and the violence that men produced on Earth. From the astrological viewpoint, the instincts, passions, destruction and wars occur under the sign of this planet.


The predictions about the end of the world

What is called the end of the world (Pralayä) occurs in three ways: one provoked (Naïmittikä), the second natural (Prâkritä) and the third immediate (Atyantikä).

The provoked destruction (which concerns all living beings on earth) takes place at the end of each kalpä (cycle of the Yuga). This destruction is called accidental or provoked.

Natural destruction (Prâkritä) is that which concerns the entire universe. It takes place when this divine dream which is the world ceases. Matter, space and time cease to exist. This destruction takes place at the end of time (Parardhä).[8]

Vishnu Purana, 1.3, 1-3.

The third so-called immediate destruction (atyankikä) refers to the liberation (moksha) of the individual, for whom the apparent world ceases to exist. Therefore, immediate destruction concerns the individual; provoked destruction concerns all living species on earth, and natural destruction concerns the end of the Universe.

Accidental, provoked or natural destruction of the world:

The destruction (of the living species), which is called accidental or provoked (Naïmittikä), will take place at the end of the Manvantara (the age of a Manu) of the Yuga cycle. It concerns therefore the human species. It will take place when the Creator finds no other remedy than the total destruction of the world to put an end to the disastrous and unplanned multiplication of living beings.

Mahabharata, 12.248, 13-17.

It will be preceded by a drought of a hundred years during which beings who are not strong will perish. Seven explosions of light will dry up all waters. Seas, rivers, mountain streams and underground waters will be dried up… A mass of fire will rotate with a great roar. Enveloped in these circles of fire all moving and immobile beings will be destroyed. The destroyer god will inflate enormous clouds that will make a terrible noise. A mass of energy-charged, all-destroying clouds will appear in the sky like a herd of elephants.

Vishnu Purana, I, Chapter 8, 18-31.

Some of these clouds will be black, some white like jasmine, some ochre, some yellow, some grey like asses, some red, blue like pencil or sapphire and some speckled, orange, indigo. They will look like cities or mountains. They will cover the whole Earth.

These gigantic clouds, making a terrible noise, will darken the sky and flood the earth with a rain of dust that will extinguish the terrible fire. Then, through endless flood, they will inundate the whole world.

Vishnu Purana I, Chapter 7, 24-40.

When reading the descriptions in the Puranas,
it is difficult not to think of nuclear weapons.


The disappearance or natural death of the world:

The destruction of the world is implicit in the very fact of Creation, and follows a reverse process in the thought of the Creator. When the force of expansion (tamás) and the force of concentration (sattva) are balanced, the tension (rajas), which is the first cause, the substance of the universe, ceases to exist and the world is diluted into the imperceptible. All vestiges of creation are destroyed, pradhana and purusha become inactive. The earth, the atmosphere and the planetary and extra-planetary worlds, disappear. All that exists is gathered into a single liquid mass, an ocean of fire in which the world dissolves. It is in this immense cosmic ocean that the organising principle, Brahma, sleeps until, at the end of the night, he awakens and, taking the form of a boar [symbol of the spiritual caste of the Brahmins, peoples of the North—Evropa Soberana], raises a new world.

Linga Purana, 1.4, 36-61.

The duration of the universe is expressed by an eighteen-digit number. When the end of time comes, the principle of smell (gandha tanmatra) disappears and, with it, solid matter. Everything becomes liquid. Then the principle of taste (rasa tanmatra) disappears and with it the liquid element. Everything becomes gaseous. Then the principle of touch (sparsha tanmatra) disappears and with it the gaseous element. Everything becomes fire. Then the principle of visibility, the rupa tanmatra (form and light) disappears. When visibility disappears there is nothing left but the vibration of space which disappears in its moment.

Nothing remains but space as a spherical void in which only the vibratory principle exists. This vibration is reabsorbed into the ‘principle of the elements’, i.e. the principle of identification or individuality (ahamkara).

The five elements and the five senses having disappeared, there remains only the principle of individuality (ahamkara) which is part of the expanding force (tamás) which, it too, dissolves into the Great Principle (mahat tattva) which is the principle of consciousness (buddhi).

The plan (purusha), indestructible, omnipresent, which is an emanation of the Self, returns to its source.

Vishnu Purana, I, chapters 8 and 9.

The play (lila) of the birth and disappearance of the worlds is an act of the power of being, which is beyond substance (pradhana) and plan (purusha), beyond the manifested (vyakta), the unmanifested (avyakta) and time (kala).

The time of being has neither a beginning nor and end. That is why the birth, duration and disappearance of the worlds never stop. After the destruction there is neither day nor night, nor space, nor earth, nor darkness, nor light, nor anything but being beyond the perceptions of the senses or thought.

Vishnu Purana, I, Chapter 1, 18-23.

The way for a time of unrest

One finds in the Laws of Manu an allusion to the ‘dharma deprived of feet’ (the pada-dharma): a cycle coming to an end when the four feet of the mythical cow, symbolising the four ages of a cycle, have been cut off and the animal can no longer stand upright. During this ‘time of distress’ a certain adaptation is necessary, castes lose their water-tightness and religious duties are lightened. It is this relative ease given to the men of the Kali Yuga that has made the sages of ancient times, like Vyâsa, say that ‘it is easier to attain salvation in this age’. For the Linga Purana ‘merits acquired in one year in the Treta Yuga (the second age) can be acquired in one day in the Kali-Yuga’. Is this a happy consequence of the acceleration of time? Not at all, but rather it is setting in motion a compensating equilibrium which wills that at the end of the cycle, the spirit will give itself more spontaneously from the moment when it has become more difficult for men to attain it. The Law then becomes gentler and less demanding; mercy takes precedence over rigour and grace spreads more generously.

To Arjuna when he questioned Krishna about the fate of the man who doesn’t consider himself at all capable of true ascetic effort, the god replies that such a man is not condemned either in this world or in the next, if he is nevertheless the author of ‘beautiful and good deeds’. In a similar perspective, Shrî Râmakrishna told his disciples that even if they practised only one-sixteenth of his teaching, their salvation would be assured.

Islam, for its part, prefers to evoke the ‘tenth of the law’, corresponding to the last revelation of the present cycle, the ‘seal of prophecy’. This tenth comprises the profession of faith, daily prayers, almsgiving, the annual fast and the pilgrimage to Mecca. On the other hand, it must be considered that these ‘five pillars’ can be subject to different interpretations.

The Christian parable of the eleventh-hour workers had already addressed the issue. Those who have worked one hour in the field (who have put in the minimum spiritual effort) will receive the same wage (a denarius) as those who have worked all day—all their lives, in full heat in ascetic ardour. It is thus, concludes Luke’s Gospel, that the ‘last shall be first’, which, to the short-sighted, will seem fundamentally unjust. Some apothegms of the desert echo the merits of these men of the end of the journey, of whom we can think that we are part.

The Abba Ischiriôn declares to his disciples:

‘The men of this generation will do no (spiritual) work, the temptation will come upon them, and those who are tested at that time will be found greater than us, than our fathers and the fathers of our fathers.’

The end of the Kali Yuga is a particularly favourable period for investigation and search for true wisdom:

The age of Kali, though an abyss of vices, possesses a unique and precious advantage: it is enough to celebrate the praises of Krishna so that, freed from all bonds, one is united with the supreme being. (Bhâgavata Purâna, l, XII, Chapter III, 52).

Some will attain wisdom in a short time because the merits acquired in one year during the Treta Yuga can be attained in one day in the Kali Yuga (Shiva Purâna, 5.1, 40-40).

At the end of the Kali Yuga, the god Shiva [consciousness—Evropa Soberana] will manifest to re-establish the righteous path in a secret and hidden form (Linga Purâna, 1.40.12).

Blessed are the children of the Kali Yuga; as nothing has been given to them, nothing will be demanded of them (from a Tantric text).

Excellent, excellent Kali-Yuga! What in the Silver Age or the Bronze Age cost a long time and toilsome efforts, in the Kali Yuga is accomplished in a day and a night. (Vishnu Purana).

The door that leads to wisdom is opened. Will men have the discernment and the courage to enter through it?


Evropa Soberana’s appendix on Ragnarok: the fate of the world according to the Germanic peoples

First of all, it should be remembered that for the ancients, time was divided into cycles. All Indo-European peoples without exception recognised that the ‘golden age’ was behind them, and that the age in which they lived was one of disintegration and degradation. The Greeks thus conceived of a golden age, a silver age, a bronze age, an ‘age of heroes’ (corresponding to the time of the Trojan War) and finally an iron age. The Romans added, in the beginning, an age of stone and an age of wood.

The very idea of cycles excludes an apocalyptic or ‘end of the world’ idea, since the end of one cycle is only the beginning of the next. In the mentality of our ancestors the first ages were times of justice, harmony, beauty and wisdom, which gradually became corrupted into times of betrayal, conflict, violence, dishonour, forgetfulness of the gods and rites, evil, materialism, miscegenation and being trapped by the ‘dark’ powers that oppose the gods.

For the Germanic people the Age of the Wolf, the last of all ages, would be a time of wars and catastrophes, ending in Ragnarok (‘fate of the gods’, also ‘twilight of the gods’), the ‘breaking of all ties’ (i.e., the annulment of every bond, control, restraint or moral barrier, and the return to primordial chaos), the destruction of the nine worlds, brought about by a last desperate war to the death between the divine powers and the demonic powers. A few gods and men will survive this struggle, and with the ruins of the Iron Age they will build a new golden age.

Let us look at the symbolic language elaborated by the subconscious instinct of the primitive Germanic people to be able to express themselves and thus engrave themselves in the collective Germanic memory. It must be made clear once again that it is symbolic, that each element has a meaning and that it is not to be taken literally, as if it were a simple story. (In the same way, no one interprets a dream literally, but tries to dive into the symbols.) It is telling that the Germanic people, an Indo-European branch at the opposite geographical extreme to the Indo-Aryans, had a concept of the end of the cycle very similar to that of their Eastern cousins.

Ragnarok would be preceded by Fibulwinter, a three-year winter in which many people would die. Fenrir, the wolf representing the forces and instincts fallen out of control, would spread chaos, destruction and evil throughout the world, causing men to become more and more corrupt. Jormugand, the sea serpent (a tail-biting ouroboros, representing matter and time, that which contains the spirit) that circles the earth, would invade it, flooding it with great waves and floods of its venom. Loki, the god of impure blood, the cause of discord and envy, will break his chains and join the creatures of Muspelheim (the place of fire, representing the infrared world and the elemental powers) to fight the gods. The two ‘celestial wolves’, Skoll and Hati (‘Disgust’ and ‘Hate’) who chase the Sun and the Moon across the firmament, will finally catch up with them and devour them.

The world will freeze over, taking many lives. Loki will lead an attack on Asgard, the world of the gods, and at this moment, Valhalla, the hall of the fallen, will open its doors. Valhalla has been filled with the souls of men chosen by the Valkyries who have fallen in battle for righteous causes throughout history. With walls made of golden spears, a roof made of golden shields, and a great living tree as a central pillar (‘axis of the world’), Valhalla had 540 huge gates, through each of which 800 fully armed warriors will go out, side by side: 432,000 men in all. The horn of war sounds across the nine worlds, the Bifrost rainbow bridge (linking the world of gods with the world of men) collapses under the weight of the giants and there takes place, on a plain called Vigrid, the most immense battle ever seen, which will pit the gods against their enemies and which has been written in the destiny of the world since its very creation.

There, Fenrir, who opens his jaws so wide that he destroys everything between heaven and hell, kills Odin, but will in turn be slain by Vidar, a son of Odin who represents silence and vengeance, who is the strongest god after Thor and dwells in the forests. With his hand, he will grab Fenrir’s snout, and by placing his foot on his lower jaw, he will tear his jaw. Loki and Heimdal (the white god, repository of wisdom and progenitor of mankind) will kill each other, as will Garm (the wolf of the underworld, reminiscent of the Greek Can Cerberus) and Tyr (the god of war, order, loyalty and honour). The well-known god Thor—representative of thunder and male fertility, and chief champion of the gods—will kill Jormugand, but will fall dead from his poison after only three steps. Surt, the god of the infernal world, will spread fire throughout the nine worlds; all life will be annihilated and the earth will sink into the sea.

This would mean the end of man and life, and the destruction of the nine worlds; but one human couple, Lif (‘Life’) and Lifthrasir (‘he who wills life’, or ‘desire to live’), will survive by climbing the Ygdrasil tree, the axis of the world. Sheltered in the branches of the great tree, through its leaves they will ‘see how the Sun dies and is born again’. When the battle is over and the storm has subsided, a new land will emerge from the sea, fresh and green, full of life, and the couple will populate it, renewing human civilisation. Among the gods will live Modi (‘Angry’) and Magni (‘Strong’), both sons of Thor. Modi is a god of battle rage, while Magni is supposed to be the strongest being in all of Creation, stronger even than his father. Both will inherit Mjolnir, Thor’s hammer, which represents the celestial lightning and thus the strength of the gods. Baldur, the god of beauty, light and pride, who was killed by Loki and imprisoned in the underworld, will be reborn. Vidar and Vali (a god born expressly to avenge Baldur’s death) will survive. The surviving beings will find a chessboard (‘control over the earthly world’) with golden pieces, and will inherit the regal and lordly role of the old gods, in an era of justice, order and harmony.

The Germans, then, were pessimistic in their conception of the progressive degeneration of mankind, that, when it hits rock bottom, will trigger the awakening of the gods and a world war that will end the present world as we know it. However, optimism is also represented here by the prospect of a new renaissance and a ‘new beginning’: something which, in contrast, doesn’t exist in the Christian tradition, which envisages an apocalypse similar to the one that ended Rome, and a final judgement, without further ado.

How were these ideas forged?

In short, where did those Hindus and Germans get all these ideas from? Because we are talking about very specific ‘predictions’ and, to top it all, much of it is coming true. Moreover, the rest of the Hindu teachings demonstrate an immense knowledge of medicine, sex, ritualism, symbology, asceticism, inner alchemy, anatomy, nutrition, mathematics, etc., getting it right in all these fields and even anticipating modern science. I don’t see why in the case of intuition and the ‘sixth sense’ it should be otherwise.

Today, intellectual instruction is limited to the mechanical memorisation of data, and what is called ‘wisdom’, to which our ancestors attached so much importance, has been abandoned. Today we have scholars, doctors, graduates or jurists of all stripes, most of whom have limited themselves to acting as a ‘hard disk’ for a pile of data from which they are unable to draw connections or practical lessons for human existence and life. They resemble the typical folkloric dragon who, having hoarded a great treasure, is unable to do anything with it except keep it in its place. This contrasts immensely with the times of old, when most of the population was illiterate but instead developed important areas of the brain that had to do with instinct and memory (works such as the Rigveda were memorised by ‘bards’ who had a sacred role, and who were blindfolded so that they would not be distracted in reciting them) and intuition, and thus forged a human type much better prepared for life on Earth.

Among the societies connected to the earth and, therefore, to true human nature—where all bodily and psychological functions functioned perfectly because they live under the conditions for which evolution designed the human being—there stood out, from time immemorial, wise men, great connoisseurs of the human mind, of the body, of ‘magic’ (symbology, rituality) and of Nature, who were in various places druids, priests, shamans, Brahmins, and more; in whom the rest of the people instinctively recognised a link with the celestial, i.e. the world of the spirit; where the ancestors, the fallen in battle and the divine wills that infuse life and spirit into the creatures of the material world, dwelled. These people, it is recognised (for example, the prophecies of the Delphic oracle in Greece were always fulfilled and there is no logical explanation for this), must perforce have been able to place their minds in states from which they could access the knowledge of the future or remote places.

Symbols and archetypes were of paramount importance, since they carry with them a piece of whole baggage of data and knowledge and are capable of arousing certain emotions or feelings in human beings stimulating certain memories or instincts, or literally programming the mind (European mythologies and folklore, including episodes of ‘fairy tales’, are true examples of mental programming, as are, no doubt, the current television pieces from which this new ‘globalised folklore’ we now have is nourished). Symbols, moreover, were an effective way of skipping tedious data and long explanations, and of directly reaching people who were in a position to understand them. It is well-known that a word to the wise is enough. The problem is that generally, today, the conditions in which we live are so far removed from those in which our ancestors were immersed that we are unable to process the symbolic range they handled, since it was designed for people with a psychological horizon dominated by the earth, living creatures and the ‘beyond’, intense physical activity, clan cohesion, courage, fog, cold, snow, folk legends, forests, the importance of the solar cycle, mystery and fascination with a world that is perceived to be entirely alive and full of energy and movement… Whereas we are accustomed to the masses of concrete and glass, the four walls of a room/ discotheque/ school/ high school/ university, to harmful substances that attack human biology, television series, ideas hostile to our mind, aberrant lifestyles. In short, a whole series of factors that alienate us from our original nature that are in contradiction with our mental circuits from the moment we are born, and that distort our memory and our perception of the world.

In the times when life was pure and human beings followed the evolutionary programme for which God designed them, the human mind was like an intermediary between the world of spirit (will) and the world of darkness (instincts). The true mysteries of existence were more accessible to it than they are now. Compare this with any ‘modern’ and ‘sophisticated’ everyday scene today (see image below), or with any poor man collapsing on the sofa in front of the TV screen after a sedentary day’s work within four walls, devitalised and with a lousy semen.

In the beginning, wisdom was exclusively oral. It was ancestral, so no one knew where its roots were. Eventually, it was written down. The Hindu Puranas we have seen are part of it; they date back to the Middle Ages, although they were part of a much older tradition, and have been called ‘the fifth Veda’. In Europe, we were less fortunate: Christianity persecuted this wisdom not only at the high levels of initiatory cults, but even at the level of simple country women who knew medicinal herbs or who could see through people. Still, certain traditions have survived and in Iceland, a medieval republic formed by Norwegians and now the world’s oldest democracy, the idea of ‘Ragnarok’, among other things, was written down.

Quite simply, the wise men of the tribes of old had, by genetic predisposition, or by the exercise of their faculties, or by both, attained a super-development of intuition and clairvoyance, which enabled them to access regions of the brain that, in modern man, have long been atrophied by the effect of materialism and sedentary urban life. According to Arthur C. Clarke, ‘magic is only science that we are not yet able to understand’.

The ‘pitiful well-being’, or the ‘satisfied gentleman’ of which Ortega y Gasset spoke, that bourgeois comfort, the mollification of plastic, superficiality and alienation, are some of the causes of modern man’s complete detachment from his true role in the world.

Many people don’t believe in all this. It is not my intention to convince them that there is clairvoyance, the ‘beyond’ and all these matters, but even the most sceptical and materialistic will have to recognise, in any case, that any natural society possessed ‘instinctive’ wisdom which has been lost with the advent of the technological revolution, and that traditional societies are ‘more spiritual’ than modern ones.



[1] To situate the reader, this is the time when Pharaoh Menes unified Upper and Lower Egypt, the time of Sumerian culture and the origin of the Gilgamesh epic.

[2] The time of the Babylonian Captivity, the reign of Nebuchadnezzar II and the Renewed Covenant.

[3] The year of the outbreak of World War II.

[4] This would loosely coincide with the story of the dream of the Roman emperor Julian the Apostate. According to this legend, the emperor dreamt, before his death, that the Roman eagle (emblem of Zeus-Jupiter, Sun, lightning) flew off to the East and took refuge for two thousand years in the highest mountains of the world. At the end of the two millennia (Julian lived in the 4th century), the eagle would awaken and return to the West carrying a sacred sign on its legs. A good interpretation is that, after the destructions foretold in the scriptures, there will be a long period of emptiness, calm and apparent ‘hibernation’, which will only be broken in the 25th century with the birth of a new cycle.

[5] Some important historical events in May 1939 are the appointment of Molotov as foreign minister of the USSR, the withdrawal of German and Italian troops from Spain, the ‘New Palestine Plan’ approved by the British, or the German-Italian military alliance.

[6] Also called Satya Yuga. In this age the Dharma bull, symbolising order and morality, stood on its four legs, whereas in the Treta Yuga it would stand on only three, in the Dvapara Yuga on two, and in the Kali Yuga on one, which has much to do with the relative length of the cycles of 4, 3, 4, 1, and with the very name of the cycles (treta means ‘three’, and dva, ‘two’). The Hindu scriptures speak of the Krita Yuga as an epoch devoted to meditation and virtue, in which treachery and wickedness are not conceived of. Thus, according to the Mahabharata, in this age all that men needed ‘was obtained by the power of the will’ and there was no sickness, old age, hatred, vanity or sadness; thus speaking of an age in which the human being was perfect.

[7] Interesting mention of what might be considered as the ‘Messiah’ or saviour of spirituality and destroyer of decadence, which fits in quite well with the various traditions, existing in so many peoples, about a great chief or king, who would have died under unclear conditions and who would supposedly be ‘hibernating’ to awaken in a future moment of maximum danger to save his people from destruction. [Editor’s Note: This Justiciar is Kalki, the last incarnation of Shiva in Hindu eschatology.]

[8] Editor’s Note: Watch cosmologist Roger Penrose’s fascinating videos in YouTube.

Extermination of the Neanderthals Souvenirs et réflexions d'une aryenne (book)

Savitri quotes

So what is left for those who now live, devoted body and soul, to our ideal of visible (and invisible) perfection on all levels? On a global scale, or even a national scale, absolutely nothing. It is too late. The twenty-fifth hour has come and gone, too long ago. On an individual scale, or at least on a restricted scale, we must preserve, insofar as it is still within our power, the beauty of the world: human, animal, vegetable, inanimate; all beauty. The elite minorities must be defended at all costs: all the noble minorities, whether they be the Aryans of Europe, Asia or America, conscious of the excellence of their common race, or the noble trees threatened with the atrocious uprooting by bulldozers for multitudes of two-legged mammals, less beautiful and less innocent than them.

It remains to watch and resist, and to help any beautiful minority attacked by the agents of chaos; to resist, even if it only delays by a few decades the disappearance of the last aristocrats. There is nothing else one can do, except, perhaps, to curse in one’s heart, day and night, today’s humanity (with very rare exceptions) and to work with all one’s might for their annihilation. There is nothing to do but to make oneself responsible for the end of this cycle, at least by wishing it ceaselessly, knowing that thought—and especially directed thought—is also a force, and that the invisible governs the visible.

[…] The passage of the poem quoted above reminds me of the title of a book published in France a few years ago: a cry of alarm at the idea that what will be, in a generation or two, the amplitude of human expansion on the surface of our unhappy planet: Six milliards d’insectes, i.e. six billion two-legged mammals with the habits and mentality of the termite mound.[1]

Forests are mercilessly uprooted by bulldozers so that a human settlement, certainly less beautiful than it, disappears to make way for ‘laughter, vile noises, cries of despair.’[2]

[…] The action which suppresses it for the benefit of man, that insatiable parasite, is a crime against the universal mother whose respect should be the first duty of a so-called thinking being. And it is almost consoling, for those who think and aren’t particularly enamoured of the two-legged mammal, to see that Mother Nature sometimes reacts to this outrage by manifesting herself in her terrible aspect.


[1] Editor’s note: At the time of editing this book the world population has exceeded 8 billion: double compared to the time when Savitri was writing her book.

[2] Leconte de Lisle, ‘Là Forêt Vierge’ (Poèmes Barbares).

Extermination of the Neanderthals Souvenirs et réflexions d'une aryenne (book)

Savitri quote

There is no worse enemy of the beauty of the world than the unlimited proliferation of man. There is no worse enemy of the quality of man himself than this proliferation: it cannot be repeated too often that a choice must be made between ‘quantity’ and ‘quality.’

The history of our cycle is, like that of any cycle, the history of an indefinitely prolonged struggle between quality and quantity, until the victory of the latter: a complete victory, but a very short one since it necessarily coincides with the end of the cycle and the coming of the Avenger, whom I have called by his Sanskrit name: Kalki.

If I say that the heroic but practically useless attempt at recovery represented by Hitlerism is the last, it is because I know of no force in the present world able to stop universal decadence. Despite all the power and prestige at his disposal, Adolf Hitler was unable to create—recreate—the conditions that were and remain essential for the blossoming of a Golden Age. He could neither suppress technology nor reduce the number of people in the world to anything like one-thousandth of what it is today; that is, practically to what it was during the centuries before our Dark Age.

It is possible and even probable that, victorious, he would have tried to do so, gradually. But his victory would have had to be complete and not only on a European but on a world scale, and there would have been no power on earth to rival his and to thwart his work. But then he would have been Kalki Himself, and we would now be living at the dawn of a new cycle. He needed technology, and at least a growing German population, to carry out his fight against the tide of time under the present conditions.

The next time it won’t be giants or demigods but miserable dwarfs who will suffer the inevitable destruction: billions of dwarves, banal in their ugliness, without character, who will disappear before the Avenger: like an anthill destroyed by a lava flow.

In any case, whether or not we survive the painful childbirth of the new cycle, we won’t be among these dwarfs. The ordeal of 1945 and especially of the post-war years—seductive prosperity—will have made us, the few, what we are and what we remain. And in the roar of unleashed power that will mark the end of all that we so cordially despise, we shall greet with a shiver of ecstasy the Voice of divine revenge, whose triumph will be ours even if we must perish.

Daybreak Publishing Extermination of the Neanderthals On Exterminationism (book)

November 2022 edition

Thanks to the programme DeepL Translator, which allows me to correct the style (as English is not my mother tongue), I have finished proofreading the November 2022 edition of the book On Exterminationism, which can now be read here.

If I receive enough funds, I will hire a cover designer to make this horizontal image appear vertically so that the printed book can be sold through IngramSpark.

I would suggest that visitors read the Preface because, compared to the earlier editions, in this one I not only added new articles but removed a large number of articles from the previous edition.

The final three articles, where in addition to my voice the voices of Gaedhal, Maurice and Krist Krusher also appear, provide a good insight into the axiological and metaphysical POV of The West’s Darkest Hour.

I will now add this book to the list of our books in the featured post…

Extermination of the Neanderthals Free speech / Free press Racial right

The bird is freed!

‘“Wahhh, you support genocide, you’re anti-White and bad” said the WN [white nationalist] fag pussy. Whites won’t survive if they don’t genocide non-Whites!’ —Twitter post

Update of 31 October 2022: It seems that Musk has betrayed us (see Anglin’s article here).

Extermination of the Neanderthals Friedrich Nietzsche

The daimon within us…

This lone walker from 1870 on a track leading up a mountain in the Trossachs reminds me of Nietzsche’s loneliness.

Tomorrow I will probably continue with the Charlemagne theme of Karlheinz Deschner’s series, but first I would like to recapitulate a few things.

Crossing the psychological Rubicon has its problems, especially since almost nobody is on the other side of the river.

A few days ago for example a Canadian contacted me by email and didn’t understand why I reject white nationalism, even though I don’t know any nationalist who has as his absolute religion what I call ‘the extermination of the Neanderthals’. Even the latest commenter who has commented on this site doesn’t seem to have a clue about our position on the so-called holocaust.

Virtually all racialists today are stuck at levels 1-5 on the Mauritius scale. There is a real psychological gulf between us and them. The distance is unbridgeable. It is a fact that the people who write articles, and comment in the comments section of the main racialist forums, haven’t made the step to level 6 (let alone level 10!) and won’t make it, unless World War III breaks out and the US becomes a sort of lunar desert.

Since I live in Mexico, it makes me angry that normies like the Argentinian Agustín Laje and the Chilean Gonzalo Lira have thousands and thousands of fans and that those of us on the other side of the river are so lonely. But that’s the price to be paid by those who dare to cross the Rubicon, as we see in the prose of an Austrian biographer:

The tragedy of Friedrich Nietzsche’s life was that it happened to be a one-man show, a monodrama wherein no other actor entered upon the stage: not a soul is at his side to succour him; no woman is there to soften by her ever-present sympathy the stresses of the atmosphere. Every action takes its birth in him, and its repercussions are felt by him alone. Not one person ventures to enter wholeheartedly into the innermost sanctum of Nietzsche’s destiny; the poet-philosopher is doomed to speak, to struggle, to suffer alone. He converses with no one, and no one has anything to say to him. What is even more terrible is that none hearken to his voice.

In this unique tragedy, Friedrich Nietzsche had neither fellow-actors nor audience, neither stage nor scenery nor costume; the drama ran its course in a spaceless realm of thought. Basel, Naumburg, Nice, Sorrento, Sils-Maria, Genoa, and so forth are so many names serving as milestones on his life’s road; they were never abiding-places, never a home. The scene having once been set, it remained the same till the curtain was rung down; it was composed of isolation, of solitude, of that agonizing loneliness which Nietzsche’s own thoughts gathered around him and with which he was entrapped as by an impenetrable bell-glass, a solitude wherein there were no flowers or colours or music or beasts or men, a solitude whence even God was excluded, the dead and petrified solitude of some primeval world which existed long ago or may come into being æons hence.

At first, while he was professor of Basel University and could speak his mind from the professorial chair, and while Wagner’s friendship thrust him into the limelight, Nietzsche’s words drew attentive listeners; but the more he delved into his own mind, the more he plunged into the depths of time, the less did he find responsive echoes. One by one his friends, and even strangers, rose to their feet and withdrew affrighted at the sound of his monologue, which became wilder and more ecstatic as the philosopher warmed to his task. Thus was he left terribly alone, upon the stage of his fate. Gradually the solitary actor grew disquieted by the fact that he was talking into the void; he raised his voice, shouted, gesticulated, hoping to find a response even if it were no better than a contradiction.

Thus the drama was played to a finish before empty seats, and no one guessed that the mightiest tragedy of the nineteenth century was unrolling itself before men’s eyes. Such was Friedrich Nietzsche’s tragedy, and it had its roots in his utter loneliness. Unexampled was the way in which an inordinate wealth of thought and feeling confronted a world monstrously void and impenetrably silent. The daimon within him hounded him out of his world and his day, chasing him to the uttermost marge of his own being.

My excerpts from The Struggle with the Daimon can be read here.

Day of Wrath (book) Extermination of the Neanderthals Hate

Am I a psychopath?

I would like to add a postscript to my previous post about the book On Exterminationism. Yesterday Autisticus Spasticus asked me:

César, there’s something I’ve wanted to ask you for quite some time. Do you, personally, have it in you to kill non-white women and children in cold blood? Imagine they were lined up before you, black and arab women and children, sobbing, pleading desperately for their lives as you level a machine gun at them. Could you bring yourself to do it? I’m genuinely curious. Have you ever given it much consideration?

The best way to answer him and others who ask me similar questions is through an experiment of the imagination, already mentioned in the final pages of another of my books:

It is enough to see the photographs of mammals in laboratory experiments that are carried out throughout North America and Europe to perceive that the human being is truly a wicked species. I will not incur the rudeness of adding those photographs in this text: a task I leave to my readers.

My exterminating fantasies would not seem unhealthy if we do another thought experiment. In Dies Irae I quoted a non-fiction book by Arthur Clarke where he talked about the ‘judgment from the Stars’ that earthlings could experience. If we imagine that in real life someone similar to a Karellen visited our planet, what is the first thing he would see from his distant silver ships, far above the human tingling? Urban spots. Industries that destroy the environment and, bringing his cameras closer, abject human misery and inconceivable suffering of the other species that share the planet with us. If, as in Clarke’s novel, the visitor also possessed machines to open a visual window to the past to study the species, he would perceive that, besides the hell that the naked apes subject their cousins, through history and prehistory they had behaved in an absolutely horrendous way with their own children. It does not hurt to summarize the revelations of the previous pages.

With his machines to literally see the human past this hypothetical extraterrestrial would be taken aghast by the magnitude of infanticide: nine percent of all human births. He would see thousands of young children slaughtered ritually, offered to the goddess of Babylon. He would see the infant sacrifices of the Pelasgians, the Syrians, the sacrifices in Gezer and in Egypt of the centuries that the earthlings call 10th to 8th before Christ. And let’s not talk about what the visitor would see with his machines when focusing on the ancient Semites of Carthage, where the burning of living children ordered by their own parents reached levels that surpassed the exclamation of Sahagún. Something similar could be seen by our visitor about other Phoenicians, Canaanites, Moabites, Sepharvaim, and ancient Hebrews: who in their origins offered their firstborn as a sacrifice to their gods. With his magic to see our past, the alien visitor would learn that both the exposure and the abandonment of infants continued in Europe until a council took action against the custom of leaving the children to die in the open.

With technology based on unimaginable principles the visitor would also see much worse behaviour in the lands of coloured people: thousands of babies, mostly women, abandoned in the streets of ancient China, and how those babies that were not abandoned were put in cold water until they died. He would see how in feudal Japan the baby was suffocated with wet paper covering her nose and mouth; how infanticide was systematic in the feudal Rajputs in India, sometimes throwing the living children to the crocodiles; and how in pre-Islamic Arabia they buried alive not a few new-borns. The visitor would also see that the sub-Saharan inhabitants of Africa killed their children much more frequently than other races did. He would even see that the sacrifice of children in Zimbabwe was practiced as recently as the beginning of the century that the earthlings call the 20th century. The window to the past would also make visible the incredibly massive slaughter of infants among the natives of the countless islands of Oceania, New Guinea and even more so among the extremely primitive aborigines of Australia, Tasmania and Polynesia. He would realize that in the American tribes, including the redskins, infanticide continued at a time when the practice had been abandoned in Europe. The same happened not only in Central American and South American tribes, but also in the civilizations prior to the Spanish conquest: where the ritual sacrifice of women and children suggests that they did it out of pure sadism. Finally, the visitor would see how, after the Conquest, the sacrificial institution of the Mesoamerican and Inca Indians was forbidden only to be transferred to the animals in the so-called santería in times when our visitor no longer has to use his devices to open the Complete Book of History and Prehistory of the species he studies.

It’s clear where I want to go… If it is legitimate for this hypothetical extraterrestrial to remove from the face of the Earth a newly-arrived species whose haughtiness blinds them from seeing their evil ways, how can it be pathological for an earthling to arrive at identical conclusions? Just because, unlike the visitor, he lacks technological power? The sad truth is that the infanticidal passion and cruelty of primitive humans have not been atoned, only transferred to our cousins.

In answering questions like those of Autisticus Spasticus, it is essential not to fall into stereotypes like the films that Jews make about Nazis.

Unlike the archetypical Hollywood Nazi, in the real world the scenario I imagine would mean liberating various zones in the US, and, from there, launching calls for white males who want to fight in the HRWs, and white women who want to procreate, to flee to the liberated zones—away from the archipelago of Gomorrahite cities that are about to be punished. Once those whites who want to survive take their families to the liberated zones, cut off electricity to the degenerates and deprive them of oil. It is obvious that those who stay in Gomorrah would start dying like flies. (In the sacred book of the Jews it is Yahweh who punishes and exterminates; in the HRWs it will be the Aryan man who does it, whose religion will no longer be Judaic but panentheistic.)

As you can see, none of this resembles the stereotype of the Hollywood Nazi, especially if all this is done in the name of the 4 words, like the alien of our Gedankenexperiment. On the contrary: it is something that could be done with the utmost coolness and preferably without eye contact with those who are about to be exterminated, or with as little contact as possible. I call what the Gomorrahites would suffer necessary suffering (remember that the four words say something else: eliminate all unnecessary suffering).

It’s the same as starting to exterminate the gangs of killer whales that torture a whale calf for hours by drowning her slowly. By shooting them with Apache helicopters, the object wouldn’t be to make them suffer, but to eliminate the whale calf’s unnecessary suffering. That the gang of orcas would suffer during the slaughter (let’s imagine that even one would evade the rockets and survive, traumatised) is what I call necessary suffering. Needless to say that after exterminating the offending species there will be no need to use the Apaches in the oceans.

With the Neanderthaloid versions of humans we would proceed in exactly the same way. The distinction between necessary and unnecessary suffering is fundamental to understanding our point of view.

Adolf Hitler Charles Darwin Extermination of the Neanderthals Hitler's Religion (book) Richard Weikart

Hitler’s Religion: Chapter 9

One of the most serious objections lodged against the interpretation of Hitler as a pantheist is his use of the term “Creator” in his writings and speeches. Hitler occasionally referred to an Almighty Creator or Eternal Creator, and he sometimes asserted humans were made in the image of God. If Hitler believed in a God who created nature as a distinct entity, separate from himself as deity—as monotheistic religions have traditionally taught—then he would not be a pantheist. He would most likely be a deist, since he generally spurned the idea that God intervened miraculously in history.

In his speech to the 1935 Nuremberg Party Congress, Hitler called God “the Creator” of the German Volk. However, he also implied that God would not intervene miraculously on behalf of his chosen people. They would have to work and fight to gain the Almighty’s favor and blessing. Hitler stated, “In the long run God’s favor will be given only to him who deserves it. He who speaks and acts in the name of a people created by the Almighty continues to act under this commission so long as he does not sin against the substance and the future of the work of the Creator that has been placed in his hand. Therefore it is good that the conquest of power is always bound up with hard fighting.” Hitler’s God was not one who intervened super-naturally in historical developments. Rather, he rewarded people according to the way they worked and fought. God did not break into the cause and effect relationship governed by natural law.

In January 1943, Hitler again called God “Creator” yet implied this version was not a miracle-working deity; rather, he expected humans to make their own way in the world… “In this mightiest struggle of all time, we cannot expect that Providence give us victory as a present. Each and every people will be weighed, and what is judged too light will fall.”

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Editor’s note: If this is true, and I believe it is, American white nationalism will fall: it is too timid an intellectual movement.


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God’s judgment is thus not a decision of a personal deity but the result of natural causation: those who work hard and fight bravely win. It is also interesting to note that, according to this speech, one of the things Hitler’s God established was the Darwinian law of the struggle for existence…

Hitler explicitly rejected the creation stories of the Judeo-Christian tradition. Finally, Hitler embraced an evolutionary account of the origins of humanity.

Let’s explore these last two points in greater depth. Never did Hitler express belief in the biblical creation story—which, after all, derived from the Jewish scriptures. (We have already seen that Hitler’s anti-Semitism led him to spurn the Old Testament as a Jewish document.) He obviously did not embrace young-earth creationism (which is what most Americans mean today when they use the term creationism), since on quite a few occasions he mentioned the earth existing for hundreds of thousands, or even millions, of years. For example, in Mein Kampf, he warned pacifists that their naiveté would have disastrous consequences, because “this planet once moved through the ether for millions of years without human beings and it can do so again some day if men forget that they owe their higher existence, not to the ideas of a few crazy ideologists, but to the knowledge and ruthless application of Nature’s stern and rigid laws”…

In general, Hitler regarded the Old Testament creation stories as delusional inventions of the Jewish mind. On October 24, 1941, Hitler spoke at great length to his entourage about the controversy between science and religion, and specifically between evolution and Christianity. Hitler opened this lengthy monologue on evolution by claiming that the church’s teachings are contrary to modern research. In fact, as Hitler expounded on this science-religion controversy, he clearly came down on the side of science and bashed the church, asserting, “The definition of the church is a misuse of the creation for earthly purposes.” He also divulged his pantheistic tendencies: “Whoever sees God only in an oak or in a tabernacle and not in the Whole, cannot be pious deep inside; he remains stuck in the outward.” In addition, Hitler praised the French Enlightenment thinkers’ anticlericalism and the progress of science. After expostulating on the glories of science and the ignorance of the church, Hitler pronounced his belief in the evolution of humans. He stated, “There have been humans at the rank at least of a baboon in any case for 300,000 years at least. The ape is distinguished from the lowest human less than such a human is from a thinker like, for example, Schopenhauer”…

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Editor’s note: Just what I meant in my previous post, ‘On the hermit’s cave’.

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[Hitler’s secretary Christa] Schroeder confirmed in considerable detail that Hitler believed in human evolution through the process of struggle and selection. Two other associates of Hitler testify that belief in Darwinian evolution was integral to his ideology. Wagener remembered a conversation in the summer of 1931 when Hitler professed, “Everywhere in life only a process of selection can prevail. Among the animals, among plants, wherever observations have been made, basically the stronger, the better survives”.

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Editor’s note: And the Jews are proving to be stronger than the Aryans because of the Christian malware in the latter’s head, the parasite that weakened them (compare today’s Aryans with what Flavian dynasty member Titus did in Jerusalem).

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This not only demonstrates Hitler believed in Darwinian natural selection, but it also suggests he saw the process as nonteleological, i.e., not directed by some deity. Wagener claimed that Hitler based his support for killing the weak and the sick on this vision of natural selection. Otto Dietrich generally concurred, stating that Hitler’s “evolutionary views on natural selection and survival of the fittest coincided with the ideas of Darwin and Haeckel.” Hitler was not an atheist, according to Dietrich, but believed in a Supreme Being who “had created laws for the preservation and evolution of the human race. He believed that the highest aim of mankind was to survive for the achievement of progress and perfection.” Thus, evolutionary thought was central to Hitler’s goals and policies.

In his two books, Hitler discussed evolutionary theory as vital to his theory of racial struggle and eugenics. Several times throughout Mein Kampf, he specifically employs the term “struggle for existence” (“Kampf um das Dasein”); in fact, the phrase or its plural appears three times in a passage several pages long where Hitler described why the Germans should be both pro-natalist and expansionist. Historian Robert Richards, however, inexplicably claims that Hitler’s views in this passage are un-Darwinian, because—according to Richards—a Darwinian should supposedly want population expansion only within restricted borders, which would allow the fit to triumph over the unfit. Richards argues expanding into new territory would lessen the struggle, allowing the fit and less fit “to have fairly equal chances.”

Richards, however, miscalculates here because he leaves out one of the most important factors in Hitler’s reasoning: the living space (Lebensraum) is to be taken from allegedly inferior races. Thus, expanding is part of the Darwinian racial struggle that allows the allegedly fitter Nordic race to outcompete allegedly inferior races. Contra Richards, Hitler’s discussion makes perfect sense in a Darwinian world if unequal races are waging a struggle for existence. In fact, the whole idea of Lebensraum was first formulated by Friedrich Ratzel, a Darwinian biologist who later became a geographer. In addition, many pro-natalist eugenicists with impeccable Darwinian credentials, such as Alfred Ploetz or Max von Gruber, agreed with Hitler’s position on expansionism (indeed, they may have influenced Hitler in this matter).

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Editor’s note: On the following pages (231-236) of Hitler’s Religion, pages containing a very important quotation from Hitler’s second book, we see that Hitler understood Darwinism perfectly.

The point is that this Darwinism will lead us to our exterminationist philosophy (remember what Darwin himself believed would be the fate of coloured people). Weikart continues:


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In June 1944, Hitler explained his views on war to an audience of army officers in a remarkably candid speech. He opened it by basing his philosophy of war on natural law:

“Among the processes that are essentially immutable, that remain the same throughout all time, and that only change in the form of the means applied, is war. Nature teaches us with every gaze into its workings, into its events, that the principle of selection dominates it, that the stronger remains victor and the weaker succumbs. It teaches us that what often appears to someone as cruelty, because he himself is affected or because through his education he has turned away from the laws of nature, is in reality necessary, in order to bring about a higher evolution of living organisms”.

Hitler then insisted that humans must follow the ways of nature, not the allegedly misguided path of humanitarians. If they pursue humanitarianism, Hitler warned, they will be supplanted by other organisms that take the struggle seriously.

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Editor’s note: Instead of ‘humanitarians’ or ‘humanitarianism’, the Christian author of this book didn’t dare to write simply ‘Christians’ or ‘Christianity’. If the ancient Romans would have had weapons of mass destruction and survived the next centuries instead of succumbing to Christianity, we can already imagine the fate of the Huns, the nascent Muslims or the Mongol invaders.

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As I have demonstrated above, Hitler did indeed believe in human evolution. It was not a peripheral element of his worldview, either. It helped shape his understanding of the human struggle for existence, natural selection among humans and human races, eugenics, pronatalism, killing the disabled, and expansionism. Of course, Hitler’s evolutionary views were synthesized with many other influences, such as anti-Semitism and nationalism; it was by no means the sole influence on his ideology or policies.

But in addition to all the times Hitler explicitly broached the topic of human evolution, he even more frequently discussed the racial struggle for existence, the struggle for existence within the Nordic race, natural selection, and many other Darwinian themes. He often abbreviated these terms as “racial struggle,” “struggle,” and “selection,” just as many of his contemporaries, including biologists and eugenicists, did, but key issue here is the concept, not the exact terminology. When Hitler spoke about the “selection” of the strongest organisms and the elimination of the weakest, it did not matter whether he used the exact term “natural selection” (though he did at times). He was obviously describing it, and that is the crucial issue…

“The ape is distinguished from the lowest human less than such a human is from a thinker like, for example, Schopenhauer.” In a 1933 speech at the Nuremberg Party Rally, he stated, “The gulf between the lowest creature which can still be styled man and our highest races is greater than that between the lowest type of man and the highest ape.” These last two comments paraphrase statements Haeckel made in many of his works; two examples are “the difference between the lowest primitive humans and the highest evolved cultured humans is in this respect greater than that between the former and the apes” and “the differences between the highest and the lowest humans is greater than that between the lowest human and the highest animal.”

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Editor’s note: Emphasis in the original. I hope that by now you understand my iterated statement on this site about “the extermination of the Neanderthals”: something I have been telling myself for decades in the cave but only in recent years dared to divulge.

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Hitler asserts, “Nature knows no political boundaries. First, she puts living creatures on this globe and watches the free play of forces. She then confers the master’s right on her favorite child, the strongest in courage and industry.” In other words, nature is the source of living organisms—not some Creator God—and lets these organisms fight it out among themselves. Nature is not actively intervening or doing miracles but rather allowing its laws to prevail.