8 July, 2015

Books and Freedom

Posted by Socrates in Socrates, William Pierce, William Pierce Wednesday at 1:38 pm | Permanent Link

by Dr. William Pierce.

“I can think of a number of examples of literary figures far more illustrious than Marius: there’s T.S. Eliot, and there’s H.L. Mencken, and, of course, there’s Ezra Pound. They’ve all been dead for more than a quarter of a century, but whenever something is written about one of them today there’s a great deal of anguished soul-searching over the question, “How could So-and-so have been such a great poet or such a clever writer and nevertheless have made nasty remarks about Jews?” The Jews pretend not to be able to understand it. They pretend that it is an inexplicable mystery to them how anyone can be intelligent and creative who doesn’t love and admire Jews. They conclude that it had to have been some character flaw in the writer. And these were writers who only made passing remarks about Jews — except, perhaps, for Pound, who really despised them.”

[Article].


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