Linder quote

Hate is not some useless organ like the appendix. It’s there for a reason.
Why does Christianity do all it can to talk us out of necessary and functional drives?
Well, the answer is that it’s a bit of software meant to disable our enemy recognition module. Christianity preaches blind love, and that love is murdering the West.

8 Replies on “Linder quote

  1. “Love is murdering the West”.
    This is so powerful that I’ve just changed the subtitle of this site (previous subtitle: “A site for priests of the 14 words”).

  2. c.t., now if only jordan peterson can discover your site and add some of these truths to his thinking. even old clusterfuck kunstler is beginning to see the light, as evidenced in his latest post.

    1. When crossing the psychological Rubicon, an alt-lite intellectual should step on a mere alt-right stone. I’m way too farther from that: literally the other side.

  3. “Christian Love is whoredom.” Alex Linder
    Hatred is a necessary function of a healthy mind. To hate is a faculty that we have for a reason.

  4. “Why does Christianity do all it can to talk us out of necessary and functional drives?”
    The hatred of hate is only a small part of Christianity’s rebellion against Nature, which it depicts as the dominion of Satan. Recall that Christ himself journeys into the wilderness to confront Satan in the form of temptation. In Revelation 20 Christ returns to reign over his people in the city he loves for a thousand years, while after Satan’s final defeat, on the Day of Judgement even the whole earth and heavens flee from God.
    This estrangement of man from Nature was necessary in order for the next phase of technological development to begin. Nature had first to become seen not as something to revere, as she was in the pagan cults, but something to be overcome and subjugated; tamed and “citified”. This was the real meaning of the throwing down of the temples and desecration of the holy sites of the pagans. Only when Nature had been completely desacralized could construction of “the city on a hill” called for by Jesus commence.

    1. Indeed. Christianity took hold in the urban areas whereas those in the rural areas who clung to the old cults were referred to as pagans, as heathens, as being of the heath, of Nature. They still held faith in tribal religions based on blood whereas the Abrahamic religions are universal and cosmoplitan, intended for all mankind.
      Jews being international rootless cosmopolitans try to make mankind in their own image as raceless mongrels (the Jews are a mongrel people) identifying as Christians, Muslims, Americans, Communists, citizens of the world removed from blood and soil.
      The development of Christianity and the figure of Jesus Christ was perhaps unavoidable. When civilized mankind reached a certain level removed from barbarism teachings of universal love are able to be put into practice. An archetype of peace and love like Jesus was probably inevitable also. Then again perhaps the entire cause and effect of the Universe is driven by Necessity.

      1. Great points. The Roman state too, with its universal citizenship of free men after 212 AD put into practice this idea of the brotherhood of man. Christianity didn’t invent it out of nothing. It was already in the air in the ancient world. Stoic philosophers had come up with similar ideas long before Christ. Likewise with the prominent role that Love played in Plato’s philosophy, which was incorporated into Christianity through Plotinus. But Christianity disastrously added the element of moral fanaticism and intolerance of other belief systems to these two concepts. They went from being debatable notions of philosophy to moral imperatives entirely removed from the domain of reason.
        In Eastern philosophies, there’s a saying: “When the student is ready, the master appears.” The white man became ready to take his civilization to the next level, and so Jesus appeared. If it hadn’t been him, it would have been somebody else with a similar message.