One of the interesting side affects of contemplating, writing or commenting on the issue of Europe and her people’s identity is the general awareness it awakens in one in regard to the wide world around us. Accepting the reality of race and its impact on actions and events makes the world smaller in the sense that it becomes more understandable. But simultaneously it becomes much larger than it might initially have been thought. And with that realization comes the need/urge to explore that larger world whose depth and richness so exceeds by every measure the shallow rubric of “one race, the human race”. The promoters of that particular monotony, having locked themselves away in the dark corridors of their egalitarian universities/dungeons to listen only to their own echoes, would never accept nor could ever comprehend the true diversity of the world.
When you walk out into the light of day and embrace the world as it is, what one begins to grasp, for example, is that to say ‘a tree is a tree’ is a bit of a misleading and tragic casual, modern, nomenclature. A pine tree and an oak may both be called trees, yet only the dull of mind, heart and understanding would not see that they are in may ways as different as one species is from another. And if you cannot understand or are not willing to see and accept those differences, then for you a pine tree does not exist. It does not live and it does not die. It does not grow needle like leaves instead of the lush leaves of the oak and it does not bear the cones that adorn many a Christmas wreath. What a small and pitiful worldview that must be.
For those of us who have accepted and embraced the world as it is, the world is alive with color and meaning. It is full of characters, opposing ideas, varying places and interesting people. For us, Germany is a place second and a people first. The same is true of England, Scotland, France, Japan, Mongolia etc. These are not simply zip codes but living organisms. They have as distinct a history and personality as the individuals who collectively compose them. And that is an important point that those who embrace reality understand. A people do not inhabit a nation, they compose one. If the people of Ireland were to pack up and move, en mass, to central Asia, then Ireland would be in Asia and not on that little island next to Britain.
Accepting reality leads to initial realization (with a capital R), of people, places and things. Once that has commenced that initial understanding expands and the thought processes kick into high gear as reality reveals her depths and complex dimensions.
To be willing, and able, to partake in a discussion on race and reality you must engage, to one degree or another, science, sociology, geography, anthropology, history, math (demographics), archeology, biology, theology, folklore and so on. You must withdraw yourself from the shell that the “one race, the human race” anti-philosophy puts you in. And though many who have endured the universities/dungeons of The Left have been taught to fear the real world, the truth is once you shed that fear and leave your
equalitarian shell, you will find the light of the real world a brilliant revelation of color and contrast and the fresh air of truth to be like a mountain spring in a lifeless desert.
The result is that you end up engaging the world about you in ways that our critics and detractors can seldom grasp but only envy. For, as was said earlier, from the reality-embracing view of the race-realist, a place or people becomes not merely a name or spot on a map, but living, breathing things with attributes and characteristics all their own. Thus the dull gray colors of the egalitarian world are shattered and turn to ash. Life outside that shell literally becomes magnified for the race-realist, as we have embraced and accepted the vivid colors and contours of the environment about us. The blue sky looks bluer than ever before and the fact that it is blue holds more meaning. Grass, rocks, sand and water become more real because we are more willingly aware of their distinct attributes in that those attributes make them distinct of their own make and design and purpose.
For the race-realist people are more unique and special when seen as both individuals AND as representatives of a particular group. A person standing and viewed outside of the context of his natural race/people and their unique history and character is like a sentiment expressed in a vacuum of time and space; real but without function or form, quality or meaning.
Let there be no doubt about it, the rewards of such an authentic worldview are numerous in their benefits to mental and physical health. To be, not merely an individual, but a member of a race gives you a greater sense of your place in the world and the world’s history. For it is not enough to say that you know who you are, but to know why (and how) you are gives shape to that meaning. Mr. Smith may say that he is Mr. Smith, but to know why and how he came to be born, where and when he was, illuminates his sense of being. A man without a history is a man lost in the present. And history does not, cannot, be limited to the space and time into which each individual occupies. For no man is an island in place, nor in time.
We are not born anew every moment. We have one birth and the blood in our veins shapes the content of our character and reflects the reality of all those ancestors who have gone before us. Blood is the chain that links one generation to the next and gives meaning to the trials and struggles of those who went before us.
Therefore judging a man for what he is, and not who you wish him to be is the gateway to truly knowing and understanding that person. It should go without saying that each person you meet for the first time is not created in the moment they meet you. They have a history and personality independent of your own personal ideals or projections. So do races and ethnic groups.
In natural terms, an oak leaf does not form on its own, but is part of a tree which existed long before each leaf and will go on being long after each one has fallen. Truly, every leaf is connected to individual branches, which are in turn connected to individual trees which, themselves, are connected to a single space of land in a particular country on a certain continent and within certain space in time, though their time is not determined of their own accord but dependent upon the fall of the proverbial acorn from another tree to which each tree owes its descent and likeness. The leaf that leaves its place and mingles with the other leaves on the forest floor has died or is dying.
Indeed, it is an instructional paradox that the beauty one associates with the colorfulness of autumn is actually an indicator that winter is approaching and nature’s death is near. Let the lesson be learned then; societies, like nature, are at their most diverse before they die.
And we, like the rest of nature, are not self-forming entities without a historical (genetically distinct) context. In fact you might say that race, in many ways, is a modern word for heritage. We are extensions of the branches to which we cling for substance, for life, for history and for place. Those extensions link us not only to the present life but the past as well.
In short, to deny race (which is to say, heritage) is to embrace death before your time. It is to cast yourself into the winter winds, cut off from that which gives you life and thus gives your life meaning and shape, both in place and in time.
More than that, to embrace racialism and its complimentary components is, in many ways, like attending the universities of old where scholastics were broad and deep but never vexed the imagination nor dimmed the light into which knowledge and understanding were pursued.
For those of us who have attended its classes, Race Reality allows us the freedom to discuss and consider political viewpoints ranging from fascism to Marxism. It gives us the freedom to debate the pros and cons of religion, various aesthetics, architecture, music, culture and so on without fear of offence. Indeed, in the university of Race Reality we are given the encouragement to look for truth, not as an abstract but as an absolute (make no mistake, confusion, doubt and uncertainty are chains that confine understanding and knowledge).
Egalitarianism and the doctrinization of equality have stagnated Western civilization because they have, through necessity of their own ideological prisms, suppressed free thought and imprisoned all manner of descent. They have made sacred the illegality of the pursuit of truth. They have left their students/disciples crippled and blinded in the dungeon of Political Correctness where the truth of life cannot shatter their delusions of a world without light AND darkness, beauty AND ugliness, truth AND lies, the present AND the past.
So here we stand. The university of racial reality vs. the university of “equality”. The university of racial reality embraces and engages the world because it accepts it for what it is, warts and all. The university of equality hides itself from the world, choosing to become
deaf, dumb and blind to nature’s multitude of inequalities because, to them, they are frightening and evil because they are eternally challenging their false assumptions.
But there is hope for such.
For the dark PC dungeons in which they reside are easy to escape. All it takes it the willingness to follow the light, and a desire to engage the world.