Sun – This Majestic Ruler


“Not even the most recent scientific discoveries…which teach us how we live, and move, and have our being in the sun, how we burn it, how we breathe it, how we feed on it – give us any idea of what this source of light and life, this silent traveller, this majestic ruler, this departing friend or dying hero, in his daily or yearly course, was to the awakening consciousness of mankind. People wonder why so much of the old mythology, the daily talk, of the Aryans, was solar: – what else could it have been?”
— Friedrich Max Müller

If the Italians revolt they will have Forza Nuova on their side


“We are living in a dictatorship because of a health issue and if the Italians revolt they will have Forza Nuova on their side”.

“In an atmosphere of terror from the Internet police, Facebook, and with Zuckerberg warning us, his kindness, that he is going to shut down social networks, the deep state wants to impose fear on the Italians through the official media, preparing for the coming of the Draghi banker government, a so-called national unity government. “

“For us, this is certainly not the country ‘s government of salvation, but the doctor who can only sign Italy’ s death certificate. Hunger is already a reality and protests are beginning. Conte or Draghi are sides of the same coin, of a dictatorship on the occasion of the epidemic that must be denounced and to fight against it with all our might … “

Roberto Fiore to «Financial Times»

25 March 1821: the Fight against the Ottoman threat Goes on!


The English correspondant of “London Times”, James Emerson, wrote about the Greeks of 1821:
“You come upon many examples of ancient folkways. In every step you seesome something that reminds you that you are in Greece. The language, the customs, the character of the Greeks, are all the same as they were in the times of Demosthenes. Even their clothing seems to not have changed at all. They have the same brown wavy long hair as the brown-haired( καρηκομοωντες) heroes of Homeros. The long skirt, the blade and the fully embroidered legging protectors, show that today’s Greeks are the same as the “good-legging” Acheans(ευκνημιδες Αχαιοι).
Source: “The Miracle of 21”

Albert Uderzo (1927-2020) – Rest in Peace


Asterix co-creator Albert Uderzo dies at 92. Asterix was a very important part of my childhood, a part of my life that never ended inside me. René Goscinny and Albert Uderzo, fathers of the indomitable Gauls, thank you for everything. The small village will never surrender… 


Jew says Asterix is not multi-culti enough (even if René Goscinny was a Jew):

The Gaul of it! Asterix too French, says watchdog

He is the moustached crusader bravely defending the customs of ancient Gaul from stereotyped foreigners – from Brits who drink hot water with a dash of milk to the militaristic Germans and the short Portuguese.
He has ribbed the Corsicans for being work-shy, violent and producing explosively smelly cheese, and Normandy villagers for lathering their food with cream. But now it seems that Asterix the Gaul is just too much of a “Gaul” for modern, multicultural France.

The belligerent hero is in a scrape over a new project illustrating the text of the UN charter for children’s rights. When the illustrator, Albert Uderzo, celebrated his 80th birthday by offering Asterix’s services to promote children’s rights, France’s children’s ombudsman was delighted. The adventures of the magic potion-fuelled patriot have been read by three-quarters of French people.

The UN charter was duly illustrated with Asterix and his sidekick, Obelix, informing the children of Gaul of their rights in cartoons, including a bunch of children with black eyes patiently listening while they are told not to fight each other like barbarians.

But Jean-Pierre Rozenczveig, of Defence for Children International, complained that Asterix and his “Gaulish vision” were not representative of a modern, multicultural society. He said the hero “resisting the invaders” was a bad choice to defend a France “aspiring to a happy and peaceful coexistence of all its diverse groups”.

The Gauls show no sign of surrender. The ombudsman, Dominique Versini, dismissed the row as a “storm in a tea-cup”.




I ought to have died at Waterloo

Napoleon at the Battle of Waterloo by Howard David Johnson.

“I ought to have died at Waterloo; perhaps a little earlier. Had I died at Moscow I should probably have had the reputation of the greatest conqueror the world has ever known. I ought to have died at Waterloo; but the misfortune is, that when a man seeks the most for death he cannot find it. Men were killed around me, before, behind, everywhere, but no bullet for me.”
—Napoleon Bonaparte

Adolph Northen ~ Napoleon’s retreat from Moscow