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Henry Williamson: Nature’s Visionary

From National Vanguard magazine, Issue No. 117, 1997:

Henry Williamson: Nature’s Visionary By Mark Deavin

The fact that the name of Henry Williamson is today so little known across the White world is a sad reflection of the extent to which Western man has allowed himself to be deprived of his culture and identity over the last 50 years. Until the Second World War Williamson was generally regarded as one of the great English Nature writers, possessing a unique ability to capture the essential essence and meaning of the natural world in all its variety and forms.

His most famous Nature book, Tarka the Otter, was published in 1927 and became one of the best-loved children’s books of . . .

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Eugenics: the Upward Path

From National Vanguard Magazine Issue No. 86, May 1982:

Eugenics: the Upward Path By Jan Keown The impact of biological science on modern social thought is one of the most compelling dramas in all of human experience.  On the one hand, for the first time we now understand some of the underlying mechanisms of the creation and transmission of the human characteristics.  We know how heredity and environment interact to augment or degrade the quality of races and nations.  Moreover, we now have the ability to manipulate both factors in order to produce a race of superior human beings who could be the embodiment of that most ethereal of our dreams:  the Nietzschean Superman. As fate would have it though, . . .

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