Quotes on
and Truth

"Nothing is more certainly written in the book of fate than that these [the Black] people are to be free. Nor is it less certain that the two races, equally free, cannot live in the same government. Nature, habit, opinion has drawn indelible lines of distinction between them."
Thomas Jefferson, Autobiography
[Illustrating the distortion of our heritage by the current Establishment, the first sentence of Jefferson's quote is inscribed on the Jefferson Memorial. The rest of the paragraph was "censored."]

More from Thomas Jefferson:
"If ever this vast country is brought under a single government, it will be one of the most extensive corruption, indifferent and incapable of a wholesome care over so wide a spread of surface. This will not be borne, and you will have to choose between reform and revolution. If I know the spirit of this country, the one or the other is inevitable."

"Rebellion to tyrants is obedience to God."

"Free men are not equal. Equal men are not free."
National Youth Alliance, 1969

Poem about the Klan, attributed to Albert Pike:

Thrice hath the lone owl hooted,
And thrice the panther cried;
And swifter through the darkness,
The Pale Brigade shall ride.
No trumpet sounds its coming,
And no drum-beat stirs the air;
But noiseless in their vengeance,
They wreak it everywhere.

"Equality may perhaps be a right, but no power on earth can ever turn it into a fact."

"We have our task, and God knows it is a hard one - the salvage of a shipwrecked world."
Lothrop Stoddard

"When the veil of fiction was rent, man shuddered before "Nature, red in tooth and claw." Nature had always been that and always will be, and the hands of man, even when he fashions and defends the noblest civilization, must forever be bloody hands, for this is a world in which only the strong and resolute nations survive, while the weak, especially the morally weak, who babble about brotherhood and peace, are biologically degenerate and doomed to extinction."
Prof. Revilo P. Oliver

"A political philosophy (often called "political science" by practitioners who are not averse from verbal trickery) must deal with contemporary realities. If it does not, if it is charged with "ideals," it is merely a variety of romantic fiction, although it may not be recognized as such."
Prof. Revilo P. Oliver

"It is not the evil itself which is horrifying about our times -it is the way we not only tolerate evil, but have made a cult of positively worshipping weakness, depravity, rottenness and evil itself."
George Lincoln Rockwell

"The destiny of the human race is to widen the gap separating it from the lower races of animals. Any code of morality which retains its permanence and authority after the conditions of existence which gave rise to it have changed, works against this upward progress of man."

"Our situation is desperate, and we can afford no illusions, no retreat into a land of dreams. Now, more than ever, optimism is cowardice."
Prof. Revilo P. Oliver

"As Spengler observed, all urbanized societies seem to develop a subconscious death wish, making individuals indifferent to the survival of their families and their race."
Prof. Revilo P. Oliver

"No man will treat with indifference the principle of race. It is the key of history, and why history is so often confused is that it has been written by men who were ignorant of this principle and all the knowledge it involves."
Benjamin Disraeli

"Good intentions are impotent unless based on reality."
Arthur R. Jensen, Educability and Group Differences

"Truth seldom is pleasant; it is almost invariably bitter. A loss of courage may be the most striking feature which an outside observer notices in the West in our days..."

"Such a decline in courage is particularly noticeable among the ruling groups and the intellectual elite, causing an impression of loss of courage by the entire society. Of course, there are many courageous individuals, but they have no determining influence on public life."
Alexander Solzhenitsyn, Commencement address at Harvard University , June 8, 1978

"Democracy is the art and science of running the circus from the monkey-cage."
H. L. Mencken

"One achieves true human dignity only when one serves. Only he is great who subjects himself to taking part in the achievement of a great task."
José Antonio Primo de Rivera

"Men are generally more careful of the breed of their dogs and horses than of their children."
William Penn, Fruits of Solitude

"Beauty is a manifestation of secret natural laws, which otherwise would have been hidden from us forever."
Johann Wolfgang von Goethe, Maxims

"You need only reflect that one of the best ways to get yourself a reputation as a dangerous citizen these days is to go about repeating the very phrases which our founding fathers used in their struggle for independence."
C. A. Beard

"That is the source of our ideological trouble today, the "liberal" idea that man can disobey natural law."
G. L. Rockwell

"The only difference I ever found between the Democratic leadership and the Republican leadership is that one of them is skinning you from the ankle up and the other, from the neck down."
Huey P. Long

"What you have inherited from your forefathers, you must first win for yourself if you are to possess it."

"I hold it that a little rebellion now and then is a good thing, and as necessary in the political world as storms in the physical."
Thomas Jefferson

"If you love wealth better than liberty, the tranquillity of servitude better than the animating contest of freedom, go home from us in peace. We ask not your counsels or your arms. Crouch down and lick the hands which feed you. May your chains set lightly upon you, and may posterity forget that you were our countrymen."
Samuel Adams

"Distrust all in whom the impulse to punish is powerful."
Friedrich Nietzche, Thus Spake Zarathustra

"The American sold his birthright in a continent to solve a labor problem."
Madison Grant, The Passing of the Great Race

"A state of true and universal tolerance is best ensured by leaving alone the peculiarities of men and peoples."
Johann Wolfgang von Goethe

"It doesn't really matter what one writes into a constitution. The important thing is what the collective instinct eventually makes of it."
Oswald Spengler, Prussianism and Socialism

"There should only be charity when it does not increase the need for charity."
Elmer Pendell, Why Civilizations Self-Destruct

"No philosopher's stone of a constitution can produce golden conduct from leaden instincts."
Herbert Spencer, Social Statics

"Facts do not cease to exist because they are ignored."
Aldous Huxley, Proper Studies

"If you take in a lie, you must take in all that belongs to it."
Ralph Waldo Emerson, English Traits

"Democracy turns upon and devours itself. Universal suffrage, in theory the palladium of our liberties, becomes the assurance of our slavery. And that slavery will grow more and more abject and ignoble as the differential birth rate, the deliberate encouragement of mendicancy and the failure of popular education produce a larger and larger mass of prehensile half-wits, and so make the demagogues more and more secure."
H. L. Mencken

"...the ethical system that will dominate the world-state will be shaped primarily to favor the procreation of what is fine and efficient and beautiful in humanity -- beautiful and strong bodies, clear and powerful minds -- and to check the procreation of base and servile type."
H. G. Wells

"This will arguably be the third great revolution of America, if we can prove that we literally can live without having a dominant European culture."
Bill Clinton, bragging about how Whites will soon be a minority in America.

"Success is not measured by what a man accomplishes, but by the opposition he has encountered, and the courage with which he maintained the struggle against overwhelming odds."
Charles A. Lindbergh

"I will not hide my tastes or aversions...If you are true, but not in the same truth with me, cleave to your companions; I will seek my own."
Ralph Waldo Emerson

"The strength and power of despotism consists wholly in the fear of resistance."
Thomas Paine

"If ye love wealth better than liberty, the tranquility of servitude better than the animating contest of freedom, go home from us in peace. We ask not your counsels or arms. Crouch down and lick the hands which feed you. May your chains set lightly upon you, and may posterity forget that ye were our countrymen."
Samuel Adams, speech at the Philadelphia State House, August 1, 1776

"In view of this queasy multiculturalism with which we are continually affronted, it occurs to us that Western Europeans gave the world to the human race, and there is nothing harder to forgive than a favor."
Jeff Cooper, "Cooper's Corner,"Guns & Ammo magazine, August 1995