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Francis Parker Yockey

Classic Essays

by Francis Parker Yockey THE EARLY AMERICAN arrived at a land of which he knew nothing. He did not know its geography, its fertility, its climate, its dangers. In the North, he encountered forests, rocky soil, and winters of a rigor he had not known before. In the South, he met with swamps, malaria, and…
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Classic Essays

by Francis Parker Yockey FAR MORE important to Europe than the propaganda about domestic affairs in America is that about foreign affairs. The numen “democracy” is used also in this realm as the essence of reality. A foreign development sought to be brought about is called “spreading…
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Classic Essays

by Revilo P. Oliver IN 1857, less than fifty thousand British troops overawed and held in check the whole of the teeming subcontinent of India while suppressing the mutiny of almost a quarter of a million sepoys, native troops whom they had trained and armed. Less than a hundred years later, the British,…
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Classic EssaysRevilo P. Oliver

Devastated Berlin, 1945 A Critique of Francis Parker Yockey’s The Enemy of Europe (section 6) by Revilo P. Oliver Read the earlier parts of this book. The Dying and the Dead IF YOCKEY had not been hounded to death by the Jews and were alive today, would he take again, without variation, the oath he took in…
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Essays

by James Shellshear FRANCIS PARKER Yockey was born a hundred years ago this year, and his masterpiece, Imperium, was written seventy years ago. It is appropriate, then, to re-examine Yockey’s work and ask the question: Did his predictions turn out to be right? Yockey believed, at the time of writing …
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Classic EssaysRevilo P. Oliver

A Critique of Francis Parker Yockey’s The Enemy of Europe (section 5) by Revilo P. Oliver The Third Side of the Coin WE HAVE, I think, followed Yockey and Robertson in drawing logical conclusions from the evidence before us. But all of our evidence – what we are told and what we are not told – comes from either…
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Classic EssaysRevilo P. Oliver

by Revilo P. Oliver SECTION 4 The Heartland FOR YOCKEY, both kinds of colonies have only a secondary importance. The attitudes and cultural vitality of Europeans who have established themselves in other continents are determined by the power and vitality of their mother country. European dominion…
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Classic EssaysRevilo P. Oliver

by Revilo P. Oliver PART IIOne Europe THERE IS A modicum of truth in the frowsty verbiage about “One World” that used to excite women’s clubs. It has always been obvious that there is only one earth, (1) but although an educated Roman in the first century B.C. could dream of a day when…
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Classic EssaysRevilo P. Oliver

by Revilo P. Oliver WHEN Francis Parker Yockey completed and published Imperium in 1948, he wrote a comparatively short sequel or pendant to his major work. This sequel, which he later entitled The Enemy of Europe, is now lost, but he had his manuscript with him when he was in Germany in 1953, and, after…
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Classic EssaysRevilo P. Oliver

by Revilo P. Oliver IN 1857, less than fifty thousand British troops overawed and held in check the whole of the teeming subcontinent of India while suppressing the mutiny of almost a quarter of a million sepoys, native troops whom they had trained and armed. Less than a hundred years later, the British,…
Read More