Nov 10, 2015

Fiction for Our Folk: A Review of Paul Christensen’s Books

via Renegade Tribune

Being the head of Renegade does not come with a whole lot of perks, except once in awhile I get sent some great books to add to my collection. Most of the time the books are things people think I should read, which seem to always be non-fiction, sometimes from the authors themselves. However, I was recently asked to review two fictional books. I was happy to help the author, Paul Christensen, as I love good fiction, especially if it relates to our struggle. Also, we need to support our culture creators in every way possible.

I read the books very quickly as they were hard to put down. Granted, they are short, but not to their detriment. They are the perfect length, not wasting the reader’s time with unnecessary filler, while also allowing for proper character and plot development.

The books are well-written and meaningful. While they do not immediately hit the reader over the head with our worldview, making them a good way to reach some less radical friends and family, it will become readily apparent to those “in the know” that the books are reflecting the ideals of our struggle. Although they are works of fiction, the ideas presented in these books are very real and important.

While some misguided souls may scoff at fiction as being something of a waste of time, choosing instead to immerse themselves in massive tomes on history and philosophy, it is often fictional works, such as George Orwell’s Animal Farm and 1984, which can truly reach through to people, get them to think, and inspire them to action.

The Hungry Wolves of Van Diemen’s Land (2014)

hungry wolves

As you might be able to discern from the title, the story is set in Tasmania, which once served as a prison colony for poor Whites. The narrative is told through the recollections of two teenage lovers, Sean and Maddy, going back and forth between the two. The story is pieced together from a prison psychologist, as we know from the beginning of the book that the two have ended up imprisoned for their activities.
We start by learning of their separate alienation from family, school, and society at large. The two meet each other in a homeless shelter and then move onward from there with a mission to set things straight. The idealistic and rebellious lovers find a few other like-minded youth and begin a campaign to revive their ancestral ways and spirit. In order to do this, they also have to wage war against their adversary, which is manifest all around. The anti-nature agenda is pushed through an association of academia, law enforcement, art institutions, government, corporations, and especially mass media.

Through elaborate pranks and assorted mischief, the “Hungry Wolves of Van Diemen’s Land” (as they come to be known) seek to unmask the sinister plot of the world controllers, whose tentacles are reaching into their island, destroying their people and culture. They succeed in getting media attention, but the reports are inevitably biased hit pieces and they are always falsely painted as “Nazis”, which causes antifa attack dogs to turn rabid with hatred for the Wolves. The culture war quickly escalates to violence, and although the Wolves are caged in the end, they certainly get their licks in. Most importantly, their heroic actions and spirit serve as an inspiration for something greater.

The Heretic Emperor (2015)

heretic emperor

This story unfolds in the same world as The Wolves, which is essentially our world, only in the near future. The narrative revolves around Maximillian Scarlotti, the upstart emperor, but only the first chapter is told from the protaganist’s perspective, with every other chapter written by different people who are witness to the emperor himself or to the events that he unleashes upon the world.
Scarlotti tells us of his days in the elite globalist training school, which is full of White students but instructed by jews, where he is head of his class, and how he awakens to essential truths about the world, ethnic identity, and spirituality. After his quick inner transformation, Scarlotti continues within the globalist system, seeking to transform the outer world with his new found understanding by using the global power structure. He gains a significant amount of influence and followers through his charismatic presence and powerful vision. He is even joined by a group that was inspired by the Wolves of Van Diemen’s Land, which had been waging a culture war before Scarlotti ever came on the seen.

Scarlotti’s plans quickly arouse the anger of the globalist cabal, forcing him to form his own breakaway globalist government. Unlike his adversaries, Scarlotti embraces real diversity and seeks to use his global power to ensure the survival not only of his own people, but all people. However, it is his support and defense of his own people that gains the respect of other people around the world, who see this as honorable and righteous, rather than “racist”. Basically he is like David Duke, but on spiritual and political steroids. Of course such sense is not allowed to exist in a world of nonsense, ruled by jews, so worldwide war ensues.

At the very moment when the world rulers think they have everything locked up, one man upsets the whole apple cart. It is a fascinating and fast-paced tale of worldwide revolution, stitched together with many smaller stories taking place all around the world.

Final Thoughts

Both books would do well as feature lengths films once we form our own production company with sufficient resources. The former would be easier to accomplish than the latter, which is much larger in scope and scale. I mention this because making such movies needs to be the next step in our culture war. Short videos and documentaries are great for educating our folk, but we need to inspire their imaginations through creative storytelling. This is how our enemies have been controlling our minds for centuries.

I should not put the cart before the horse, though. Even if the movies were currently available, I would recommend buying the books first, as words (whether written or spoken) allow people to actively engage with the story and paint the pictures in their minds, with every individual having a different vision of how the same story plays out. A good storyteller like Paul Christensen is able to spread ideas with fiction, changing our factual future. This is an essential part of our counterculture, which needs to be supported.

Buy the books, read them, and then share.

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