Archive for the 'White fiction' Category

3 January, 2022

Posted by Socrates in Western philosophy, White fiction, White identity, White ideology, White inventions, White literature at 6:57 pm | Permanent Link

“It’s a Wonderful Race”; a modern fable by A. DePascale (2002). It’s already a classic. “We are the sons of the Romans, the Greeks, Celtics, Vikings, Normans, Saxons, Goths, Franks, Gauls. You dare to inflict shame and guilt upon us? We Europeans didn’t just contribute to civilization — we ARE Civilization! Never again will we […]

24 February, 2021

Posted by Socrates in Socrates, Western civilization, Western culture, White fiction, White philosophy, White thought at 2:36 pm | Permanent Link

It’s A Wonderful Race! A White fable by James Bronson. There once was a college freshman named George who thought he knew it all. One night over dinner, George got into an argument with his father. The argument began when the young student tried to explain to his father that as White people, they should […]

28 December, 2020

Posted by Socrates in Poe, Socrates, White fiction, White literature, White thought at 1:19 pm | Permanent Link

“Thou Art the Man”; a short story by Edgar Allan Poe. [Story]. More Poe [Here].

24 August, 2013

Posted by Socrates in ancient Greece, Greece, literature, Socrates, The Classics, Western civilization, Western culture, White fiction, White identity, White thought, White-culture-as-superior, Whiteness Studies at 7:28 pm | Permanent Link

Newbies, White people were writing sophisticated novels (e.g., Homer’s “The Odyssey”) when negroes were still eating grubs in the bushes. Explore early White literature here: [Website].

9 July, 2007

Posted by alex in Michael O'Meara, White fiction, White media, white nationalism, White plans, White thought at 7:21 pm | Permanent Link

by Michael O’Meara   Those who want to live, let them fight, and those do not want to fight in this world of eternal struggle do not deserve to live.   H.A. Covington’s Northwest Trilogy of novels — Hill of the Ravens (2003), A Distant Thunder (2004), and A Mighty Fortress (2005) — now represents […]