Review by James J. O’Meara
Readers of Aristokratia I that were eagerly awaiting more — and who wouldn’t? — will be pleased that this esoteric but accessible project is continuing, with the latest results appearing in a new volume, Aristokratia II.
The nature of that project is ably explicated by the editor, K. Deva, in his opening contribution, “Unfashionable Observations: Philosophies Against Time.” While the title maintains a link to the subject of the first volume, Nietzsche, the subtitle alludes to Savitri Devi’s categorization of thinkers as of, above, or against Time. The writers and subjects of the Aristokratia group definitely see themselves as those who are working against Time, or more precisely, the times we live in.
Deva postulates that historical ideologies obey the same laws as physical objects, and as the democratic…
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Reviewed by Colin Liddell
“I haven’t read the entire contents of the latest edition of this intellectual and deeply esoteric journal. It’s simply not that kind of book – i.e. the kind you race through and then dash off a quick review.
No, if you want to dash off a quick review – and I do because this journal deserves wider attention – the only way to do it is to glean what one can from a partially digested reading of this rich psychic and intellectual feast and then string a few sentences together, which is what I have done here. To read it fully and properly will be the work of several years, many rereads, and much contemplation.”
“The real choice in our modern age is between those who choose to see mankind as mere mushrooms, and those of us who have a higher and more spiritual…
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Aristokratia Vol. II was officially released yesterday, and within less than twelve of hours of release entered the Top 100 Bestseller list on Amazon for both Political Philosophy and Religious Philosophy.
Aristokratia Vol. II is a special edition, concentrating on the works of the Italian philosopher Julius Evola. The book also contains articles on Nietzsche, Plato, Pessoa, Gomez-Davila, Kautilya/Chanakya, general political philosophy and book reviews.
More details on Aristokratia Vol. II can be found here: http://www.amazon.com/Aristokratia-II-K-Deva/dp/0987559834/ref=sr_1_2?ie=UTF8&qid=1391730082&sr=8-2&keywords=aristokratia
Aristokratia II – Forthcoming in late January. The second edition focuses on the philosophy of Julius Evola. Featuring the following articles –
* Unfashionable Observations: Philosophies Against Time
* The Once and Future King: The Philosophy of Julius Evola
* Homo Modernus: An Evolian-Gomezian Portrait of Modern Man
* Corporatism as a Perennial Method of Traditional Social Organisation
* The Eldritch Evola
* Meditazioni delle Vette: Julius Evola and the Metaphysics of Alpinism
* Emperor of the Sun: Vedic Models of Polity, the Arthashastra and Contemporary Relevance
* Fernando Pessoa as Portugal: Prometheus Unchained
* The King’s True Champion
* Nietzsche’s Olympian Synthesis
* The Re-Evaluation of all History
* Plato and Platonism: The Republic
* Oblivion and Discourse of Being
* Europe: A Sudden Flash of Will
* Book Reviews [inc. The Biocentric Worldview, Generation Identity, Attack the System, Handbook of Traditional Living]
__Video scryed by Kalki, audio conjured by Goatcraft__
Repost from Gornahoor:
“Several weeks ago I had a conversation with a friend (?) of Gornahoor during which the topic of a “movement” came up, by which he meant a counter-revolutionary or rightist movement. I had read a post by an alleged leader of said movement that criticized egalitarianism. Following up on that thought, I suggested to my friend that the movement ought to sort itself out by rank. Specifically, if egalitarianism is false, then the different leaders are necessarily unequal. Therefore, it should be possible to determine which are from superior minds and which are inferior. To my surprise, he was appalled by that suggestion. He could only perceive it as some sort of attack, basing his position on the idea that he should be in alliance with those who are “shooting” in the same direction he is.”
Rest of article here: http://www.gornahoor.net/?p=7074
Triarii with text by Julius Evola on Regality, taken from Revolt Against the Modern World.