Unredeemable religion

The West’s Darkest Hour

In 2012 on The Occidental Observer Franklin Ryckaert answered this question: “Why can’t we have Christianity that is compatible with some form of race realism?”:


That would indeed be desirable, especially for Christian America. Unfortunately Christianity has exactly the opposite qualities a “race realist” ideology would require. And what are those?

1) Taking the material world as real.

2) Thinking in terms of biological groups (“races”).

3) Seeing the human races as different and unequal.

4) Seeing the world as a battle field of competing biological groups.

5) Thinking in terms of the survival and flourishing of the own biological group.

6) Thinking in long terms (centuries, millennia).


Christianity has quite the opposite qualities. To wit:


1) Unlike the Indian religions Christianity doesn’t consider the material world as an illusion (“maya”) from which one has to be liberated, it sees the world as created by God…

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4 Responses to Unredeemable religion

  1. Stephen W says:

    I also left this comment at the original site:

    Jesus, Christianity, and the Bible are three entirely different things and never the trio shall meet.

    Often Christianity is associated with family values but Jesus seems to disagree.

    Mathew
    “10:34 Think not that I am come to send peace on earth: I came not to send peace, but a sword.
    10:35 For I am come to set a man at variance against his father, and the daughter against her mother, and the daughter in law against her mother in law.
    10:36 And a man’s foes shall be they of his own household.
    10:37 He that loveth father or mother more than me is not worthy of me: and he that loveth son or daughter more than me is not worthy of me.”
    And plenty more
    http://skepticsannotatedbible.com/fv/nt_list.html

    Jesus also seems to not like Goyim:
    “Go nowhere among the Gentiles, and enter no town of the Samaritans, but go rather to the lost sheep of the house of Israel.” (Matthew 10:5,6)

    15:21Leaving that place, Jesus withdrew to the region of Tyre and Sidon. 22A Canaanite woman from that vicinity came to him, crying out, “Lord, Son of David, have mercy on me! My daughter is suffering terribly from demon-possession.”
    23Jesus did not answer a word. So his disciples came to him and urged him, “Send her away, for she keeps crying out after us.”
    24He answered, “I was sent only to the lost sheep of Israel.”
    25The woman came and knelt before him. “Lord, help me!” she said.
    26He replied, “It is not right to take the children’s bread and toss it to their dogs.”

    And the Old Testament is like Mein Kampf for Jews except more explicit. The idea that non Hebrews would use the Bible as the foundation document for their religion seems rather ridiculous. Considering this we should not be surprised if in a few centuries time most Semites take part in a religion called Hitleranity.

    The kind afterlife that appeals to me most is not any of those kitch and uneventful Heavens or Paradises, but what Julias Caesar informs me my ancestors believed. Kin based reincarnation:
    “They wish to inculcate this as one of their leading tenets, that souls do not become extinct, but pass after death from one body to another, and they think that men by this tenet are in a great degree excited to valor, the fear of death being disregarded.”

    The Norse also had a nice place which is kind of like video game endlessly fighting and respawning.

    • Kay One says:

      I like Bart Ehrman’s books like Misquoting Jesus because he intreprets the bible properly in its historical context which is the only legitimate interpretation.

      Zionism has been compared to the sensational and distorted view of National Socialism. I read a book called Hitler’s Revolution which may give a more objective view of National Socialism.

      Some reincarnational theories advocate the view that you could end up reincarnating into another race or that 3rd world people are child souls and 1st worlders are bit more mature. In general, from what I’ve read, it seems that you often reincarnate into the same family in a different role. I don’t neccessarily believe in anything though.

  2. Stephen W says:

    I dont see the significance of number “1)” How does seeing the world as illusion help nationalism? If anything dose not seeing the world as unimportant create complacency. In that way I see Christianity as too much like Buddhism in teaching people to detach themselves from the world and become celibate meek monks. I am happy and content with samsara and desire my people to inherit the Earth through strength. We should fight for our tribe as that is where our future reincarnations will be and there is no better thing that can be imagined than that.

    • Kay One says:

      I don’t know if he is advocating seeing the world as an illusion. The mind creates the illusion by seeing the world through its own biased and filtered perception. That applies to everyone. Supposedly, meditation helps you see the reality as it is.

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