AudioAudio BooksWilliam Pierce

The Fame of a Dead Man’s Deeds Audio Book: Hunter

by Bradford L. Huie
for The American Mercury

TODAY as we join Vanessa Neubauer’s latest audio book reading — chapter 18 — of Robert Griffin’s The Fame of a Dead Man’s Deeds we learn about Hunter, William Luther Pierce’s second novel. Hunter is a follow-up to Pierce’s famous The Turner Diaries, and Dr. Pierce considered it to be the more powerful and better-written of the two.

Click here for all the chapters of this book that we’ve published so far.

In this book, William Pierce describes a sophisticated, intelligent man who becomes a one-man vigilante force against racial mixing and those who promote it: How could such a thing be conceived? What purpose could such violence serve? Hunter also discusses the work of a revolutionary organization, the National League: Was that Dr. Pierce’s fictional equivalent of the National Alliance? When the League sets up one of its agents to be a Christian televangelist, what was their goal? What was the real conflict between Pierce’s protagonist and a maverick FBI agent? You’re about to find out.

Listen to this week's installment of The Fame of a Dead Man's Deeds

Today we rejoin Vanessa Neubauer in her reading of this week’s installment, chapter 18, of Professor Robert S. Griffin’s masterful biography of Dr. William Luther Pierce, The Fame of a Dead Man’s Deeds.

How did Dr. Pierce, an American scientist and academic, come to found the most influential racial-nationalist organization in America? What were his goals? To what extent did he succeed? Listen in to this fascinating intellectual journey by pressing the play button above (or at the end of this article).

This audio book will be published in weekly chapter installments on The American Mercury and will be available from the Mercury as a full-length audio book when the series is completed.

One of the most original — and controversial — thinkers of the 20th century was White nationalist, novelist, and founder of a new European religion, Cosmotheism, Dr. William L. Pierce.

The only real biography of Dr. Pierce is Professor Robert S. Griffin’s The Fame of a Dead Man’s Deeds, which was published in 2001. This week we continue with the 18th chapter, “Hunter” of the book. Experience William Pierce, the writer, the philosopher, the radical — and the builder of an intentional White community in the mountains of West Virginia — just as Robert Griffin experienced him, by pressing the play button now.

Listen to this week's installment of The Fame of a Dead Man's Deeds

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Source: The American Mercury

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  1. Thomas Plaster
    November 20, 2017 at 10:55 pm — Reply

    I read both of Pierce’s books/novels last summer. Hunter is excellent. There was lots of plot twists, suspense and skullduggery.

    The Turner Diaries, to me, had the feel of that 1984 Terminator movie; a sense of no going back, a line has been crossed. Which is no surprise since in the plot/story the world will never be the same again.

    Hunter, to me, had the feel of John Grisham novels; the way the title character goes back and forth between his present and past (to explain how he became the way he is) and for some authority figure (many times sinister) making a surprise appearance and making the title character change tack. Interesting, since Hunter came out at the time of Grisham’s first book.

    Pierce was a very good novelist.

  2. James Clayton
    November 22, 2017 at 5:25 am — Reply

    There were a few beatings of homosexual males trolling for couplings, during the late 1960s, in Lafayette Park, in Washington, D.C., by Whites of not much other character. There were also a few hushed-up beatings of Whites by Blacks in Arlington, Virginia, at that time. Both groups went to the same high school that I attended, which I wanted to get away from for the same reasons as Dr. Pierce stated to the author in the chapter read here last week.

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