UK arrested Tommy Robinson for reporting child-rape gangs that the government caters to. The UK banned reporting of his arrest, denied him a lawyer, and is trying to have him assassinated in prison. Regardless of how you feel about his views, this is a totalitarian government.

Tommy Robinson isn't the first to that the UK has jailed after a secret trial. Melanie Shaw tried to expose child abuse in a Nottinghamshire kids home -- it wasn't foreigners doing the molesting, but many members of the UK's parliament. The government kidnapped her child and permanently took it away. Police from 3 forces have treated her like a terrorist and themselves broken the law. Police even constantly come by to rob her phone and money. She was tried in a case so secret the court staff had no knowledge of it. Her lawyer, like Tommy's, wasn't present. She has been held for over 2 years in Peterborough Prison. read, read


From en-Rightpedia
Jump to: navigation, search

Paganism (from Latin paganus, meaning "country dweller, rustic") is a term which, from a Western perspective, has come to connote a broad set of spiritual or cultic practices or beliefs associated with any folk religion, and of historical and contemporary polytheistic superstitions in particular.

The term can be defined broadly, to encompass the traditions outside the Abrahamic monotheistic group of Judaism, Christianity, and Islam. More narrow definitions will not include world religion and restrict the term to local or rural currents not organized as civil religion. Characteristic of pagan traditions is the absence of proselytism and the presence of an apparent mythology which purportedly explains religious practice.[1] According to Merriam Webster, pagan also means "one who has little or no religion and who delights in sensual pleasures and material goods : an irreligious or hedonistic person". Google also notes pagan as a "dated derogatory term for a non-Christian".

Historically speaking, "pagan" peoples, the peoples of the various Indo-European tribes and cultures in Europe, did not have a special word that designated their "religious beliefs"- their "religion"s were not things apart from their everyday cultural life and experience, but completely integrated into every cultural event and institution. A pre-Christian European pagan would likely not have understood the question "what religion are you?" Like most indigenous peoples with organic "religious" traditions, the original European "pagans" would not have had labels or names specifically for the beliefs and practices of their people. By way of comparison example, American Indians had no formal name for their "religion"; they just had "their people's beliefs". It wasn't until the rise of Christianity that a "term" or a designation was needed to categorize people as "Christian" or "Pagan".


Folkish Heathenism originally stems from Cultural Marxism.

Neo-Paganism means "new paganism" and refers to modern revisions or reconstructions of older paganisms, or to modern constructs like Wicca that may not be based much in the facts of the pagan past, but which claim to be in the "spirit" of the old paganisms. Most people associate all neo-paganisms with the New Age metaphysical movements, but this is an over-simplification, even if it does hold true often. As much as many Wiccans and neo-pagans may claim to be "in the same spirit" as the old pagan superstitious world, the modernistic and monotheistic influences on the New Age, and on much of Wicca makes this claim quite debatable. The members of the various modern neo-pagan superstitions and movements often use the term "pagan" to refer to themselves, in an attempt to differentiate themselves from Christians or other mainstream traditions, and to count themselves as heirs of the non-Christian and pre-Christian traditions of the Western world. Insofar as they worship "gods" and "goddesses" that actually were worshiped in pre-Christian times, and insofar as they make an honest attempt to distance themselves from the various features of the Abrahamic worldview, they have a right to the designation.

As Jews spread multiculturalism, neo-Paganism tends to have a Cultural Marxist taint. Most are very leftist and rarely conservative. There are more Right-oriented pagans though, such as Sinead McCarthy, among very many others now, coming away from the Left, especially formerly Freudo-Marxism, and then especially associating themselves with Nationalism as "alt-right". There are even thought to be famous ones, such as in the 21st century, Norwegian celebrity, Anders Behring Breivik, however he is a Freemasonic (liberal) Zionist (globalist). The Zio-media tried to label him as politically incorrect as they could with "Christian", "Nationalist", "right-wing extremist", etc.[2][3][4]

Russian Neo-Paganism

Acquaintance with the works of Russian paganism ideologists (Hinevich, Trehlebov, Levashov, Cherkasov, Golyakov) and their followers’ practices helps us define its basic features:

  • Claim for the sole access to Higher Truth through the hidden pre-Christian tradition of wise men;
  • Pagan mythology, crypto-history or pseudo-history (Russians are the most ancient “race” and descendants of Slavic pagan gods);
  • Justification of territorial claims towards neighbors and killing of non-Russians;
  • Nationalism, racialism, xenophobia and antisemitism based on the idea of spiritual superiority of the “Russian race”;
  • Claims for Vedic heritage and search for its origin in pre-Russian culture (very similar to Ariosophy of German Nazis with its swastika cult, rune symbolism, and “revival of Nordic Gods”) utilizing lost works e.g Book of Veles and ;
  • Easy blending with popular simplified form of Russian Orthodoxy, at the outcome providing a religion-like ideology and worldview, that justifies imperialism much better than Orthodoxy due to a unifying element;
  • Fanatism i.e in accordance with the Russian race-soul of aggressive zealousness and the Aryan race-soul of breaking boundaries or overcoming odds;
  • Apparent absence of single centralized management

German or Nordic Paganism

The National Socialists of Germany had many pagans and paynim among their ranks, such as some Jews, Hindus, Mohammedans, etc., but Hitler did not allow intolerance of Christianity, and in the same sentence he said National Socialism was a Christian movement. So very many of the pagans today, in particular "folkish heathens" who identify or pretend to be "National Socialist" to LARP, and/or as a gimmick never would've even had a chance, given how they think that "Judeo-Christianity" or Mohammedanism in general is a bigger threat to Europe than Zionism or Jewish ideologies, such as Judaism itself, Freemasonry, or Cultural Marxism, which created the modern dangers of "Judeo-Christianity" and Mohammedanism for the West in the first place.

See also


Books you can read which came from Wikipedia's article and this article doesn't take content from

  • Alain de Benoist, On Being A Pagan (Atlanta: Ultra, 2004).
  • Collin Cleary, Summoning the Gods (San Francisco: Counter-Currents Publishing, 2011).
  • Collin Cleary, What is a Rune? and other essays (San Francisco: Counter-Currents Publishing, 2012).
  • Savitri Devi, The Lightning and the Sun (San Francisco: Counter-Currents Publishing, 2013).
  • Mircea Eliade, Myths, Dreams and Mysteries: the Encounter between Contemporary Faiths and Archaic Realities (New York & Evanston: Harper & Row, 1975).
  • Mircea Eliade, The Myth of the Eternal Return (Princeton: Princeton University Press, 2005).
  • Mircea Eliade, The Sacred and the Profane: The Nature of Religion (Orlando: Harcourt, 1987).
  • Mircea Eliade, The Quest: History and Meaning in Religion (Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1984).
  • Julius Evola, The Path of Cinnabar (London: Integral Tradition Publishing, 2009).
  • Julius Evola, Revolt Against the Modern World: Politics, Religion and Social Order in the Kali Yuga (Rochester: Inner Traditions, 1995).
  • Guillaume Faye, Archeofuturism: European Visions of the Post-Catastrophic Age (London: Arktos Media, 2010).
  • Guillaume Faye, Why We Fight: Manifesto for the European Resistance (London: Arktos Media, 2011).
  • Hans F.K. Günther, The Religious Attitudes of the Indo-Europeans (Uckfield, Sussex, England: Historical Review Press, 2001).
  • Alexander Jacob, De Naturae Natura: A Study of Idealistic Conceptions of Nature and the Unconscious (London: Arktos, 2011).
  • Ludwig Klages, The Biocentric Worldview, tanslated & introduced by Joseph Pryce (London: Arktos, 2013).
  • Pierre Krebs, Fighting for the Essence (London: Arktos Media, 2012).
  • Ron McVan, Creed of Iron (CreateSpace Independent Publishing Platform, 2012).
  • Joshua Buckley & Michael Moynihan (eds.), TYR: Myth, Culture, Tradition, vols. 1-3 (Atlanta: Ultra, 2002–2008).
  • Michael O’Meara, New Culture, New Right: Anti-Liberalism in Postmodern Europe, Second Edition (London: Arktos, 2013).
  • Christopher A. Plaisance, Ben McGarr, & Vincent Rex Soden (eds.), The Journal of Contemporary Heathen Thought, Vol. 1 (CreateSpace Independent Publishing Platform, 2010).
  • Tomislav Sunic, Postmortem Report: Cultural Examinations from Postmodernity - Collected Essays (Shamley Green, UK: The Paligenesis Project, 2010).
  • Gwendolyn Taunton, Kratos: The Hellenic Tradition (Australia: Numen Books, 2013).
  • Gwendolyn Taunton (ed.), Mimir - Journal of North European Traditions (Australia: Numen Books, 2012).
  • Gwendolyn Taunton, Northern Traditions (Australia: Numen Books, 2011).

External links

Part of this article consists of modified text from Wikipedia, page, and the article is therefore licensed under GFDL.