Darkening Age, 16

In chapter eight of The Darkening Age: The Christian Destruction of the Classical World, Catherine Nixey wrote:   People built themselves houses from the stones of the demolished temples. Look closely at the buildings in the east of the Roman Empire and you can see the remains of the classical tradition in the new Christian…

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Darkening Age, 15

In chapter eight of The Darkening Age: The Christian Destruction of the Classical World, Catherine Nixey wrote:   Statues, the very seat of the demons themselves, suffered some of the most vicious attacks. It was not enough merely to take a statue down; the demon within it had to be humiliated, disgraced, tortured, dismembered and…

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Apocalypse for whites • XXXIV

by Evropa Soberana   The destruction of the Greco-Roman World – 2 (Fourth century – Cont.) 372 Emperor Valentinian orders the governor of Asia Minor to exterminate all the Hellenes (meaning as such the non-Christian Greeks of ancient Hellenic lineage, i.e., the Aryans; and especially the old Macedonian ruling caste) and destroy all documents relating…

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Apocalypse for whites • XXXI

by Evropa Soberana The destruction of the Greco-Roman World – 1 (Fourth century) After the Council of Nicaea, Christianity reaches a doctrinal uniformity that unifies the diverse factions, and acquires a legal administrative character, like a state within the State. Nicaea, incidentally, is a city in the province of Bithynia, Asia Minor (now Turkey). Constantine…

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The face of Classical Europe (I)

Were the Greeks blond and blue-eyed?   In 2013 I translated this article from the Spanish blogsite Evropa Soberana in fragmented form. Now that I am reviewing The Fair Race’s Darkest Hour for the 2015 edition, I would like to see it reproduced here in a single entry:   I remember a movie that came…

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Sparta – X

This specific chapter of Sparta and its Law has been moved: here. If you want to read the book Sparta and its Law from the beginning, click: here.

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The fall of Rome

“But the advances made by Jewish theology were more dangerous than the disorder of the streets and the robber.” —Theodor Mommsen, in Provinces of the Roman Empire, from Caesar to Diocletian 1. Constantine the Great, also Saint Constantine (Emperor from 306 to 337 C.E.) has been described as a monster even for the standards of…

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