1 October, 2014

White Art

Posted by Socrates in art, Socrates, White art/architecture at 9:50 pm | Permanent Link

Whaling painting by an unknown 19th-century artist.

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  7. 11 Responses to “White Art”

    1. Kevin Says:

      Hey jews! Go paint your art deco, avant-garde cubism, surrealism and modernism crap! I’ll take Aryian Classical art! Jews own the art world. The jews created abstract art to quickly make a buck. There’s absolutely no beauty to their worthless composition!

    2. Tim McGreen Says:

      I don’t want to denigrate our Race, especially when there are so many Whites and non-Whites these days who are more than eager to do it. But whaling was a shameful chapter in our history. To think those amazing creatures were hunted down and harvested in their millions just so their parts could be used for trivial things like lamp-oil, combs and ladies’ corsets. And then think of all the White men who lost their lives in those long whaling expeditions around the world and the families they left behind.

      It’s possible that some of the whales who managed to get away from those whalers in the 19th century are STILL out there swimming around, maybe with parts of a 19th century harpoon still stuck in their sides. Are they reminded of what happened to them 150 years ago when they see a ship with tall masts approaching?

      If only we could get the Japs to stop harvesting them. I’ve noticed the Orientals love killing certain kinds of animals that many of us Occidentals would do anything to try and save.

    3. fd Says:

      The symbolism of the painting is not honorable, but it represents reality.

      The Japanese are raping the ocean of tuna.

      Asians in the Far East will eat anything. The disgusting eating habits of the Chinese would make a billy-goat throw up: monkey brains, whatever. When these people are blocked from White technology, they will sink into a slumber like water seeking its level.

    4. Tim McGreen Says:

      You’re right about the atrocious dietary habits of the Chinks, fd. Maybe it’s due to the fact that China has had so many famines throughout its long history that they’ve developed the ability to eat any damn thing. Even each other.

      Unless I’m mistaken the biggest American whaling ports were located in New England, in places like Mystic, Nantucket and New Bedford…In other words the villainous North!

    5. Tim McGreen Says:

      The painting does not glorify or romanticize whaling, it clearly shows that both the whale and the whalers are terrified. Meanwhile the seagulls are flocking around in hopes of scavenging a meal through the violent, blood-stained efforts of others. Kind of reminds me of how the Jews operate.

    6. fd Says:

      Dark and stormy. The whitecap waves are jagged and pointed. The whale is seemingly greater in defeat than the desperate hunters are in victory. Nobody wins.

    7. Kevin in L.A. Says:

      Beautiful. Masterful.

      The detail in the shades, the heavenly light coming down from the clouds, the birds, the tumultuous waves, the distant ships; even the agony of the whale being part of the food chain…

      This is true art, not just because of the realistic look, but because it is a true depiction of our culture, of our people.

      A few years ago, I went to the Getty Museum in Los Angeles with my family. It was mostly filled up with childish scribbles and amorphous “sculptures.” Thankfully, there was one room with an enormous painting similar to this one, of our ships sailing the seas. The amount of patience it must take, the absolute attention to every detail, every atom of color. That is true skill.

      Anyone who prefers modern art over this has a mental illness.

    8. fd Says:

      Art is a matter of taste. No one can dictate its value to another.

      Of all the years I worked offshore including the North Sea, I never saw waves with such sharpness in rough seas. They don’t look natural. That’s my experience talking. Whalers and fishermen know the dangers of working when its rough. But these sailors look like warriors, and I can respect that.

    9. Antagonistes Says:

      Well, I expected McGreen to start into his usual monologue about those ancient, moldy album covers.

      Perhaps it is a sign of his evolving maturity that he did not. Perhaps.

      But the Chinese are the modern culprits of animal devastation. They hire African poachers to kill rhinos and elephants because fundamentalist Taoists believe that eating powdered horn improves their sexual performance.

    10. Tim McGreen Says:

      You know what Ant? Now that you mentioned it I think it’s time for some more great album-cover art, this time from Blue Cheer. This is the artwork from the cover of their second LP, Outside/Inside, released in late 1968 on Mercury. It’s totally out of sight, so I know you’ll dig it (If you look closely you’ll even see an invisible naked lady’s bottom, just to the right of the shoe-house):


    11. Antagonistes Says:

      Oh la la!

      You will see it when you believe it!