top of page
  • Writer's picture738

(146) Hvítur

I don’t like the term “trauma”, since it’s usually deployed to build a victimhood narrative for the left; however, just as the left exploits the existence of nuclear weapons and man-induced climate change, just because it’s exploited and exaggerated for rhetorical purposes doesn’t mean it doesn’t exist. In fact, I think substantial portions of the Western population are traumatised—except not in the way the left would agree with.

Hence, in my estimation, people in the West are traumatised due to: divorce; widespread drug misuse; abortion; working mothers; pre-school daycare to facilitate working mothers (check out the bites and bruises); pornography; mass unasked-for demographic change and immigration; gang-based rapes due to said demographic change; terrorism due to said change; a speech regime that forbids you to criticise certain groups, even when they do wrong (a minority anti-elite); state-facilitated attacks on the European peoples and the Christian legacy so as to create disconnection from tradition; a crass media environment due to the removal of censorship; debasement due to the school system itself, the high school model being particularly destructive; and, really, I could go on.

I think these events, for many people, constitute trauma—and are, in fact, dealt with in the very ways the left and the psychotherapists like to speak about trauma; i.e. “denial”, “coping strategies”, living in a dream world where “everything’s okay really, we have a perfect family”, “reaction formation” (“You can’t say that, it’ll lead to another holocaust”), and so on. So I disagree about who is actually traumatised and why. After all, does not the left’s project amount to “pulling up the roots” so that everyone is an atomised individual who is notionally “equal”? And would not to pull the roots involve considerable trauma in the literal sense—a physical injury that leads to a troublesome scar, as with shrapnel under the skin? The first step is to acknowledge the trauma; the second, like the proverbial lion with the thorn in his paw, is to remove the cause.


Recent Posts

See All

Dream (VII)

I walk up a steep mountain path, very rocky, and eventually I come to the top—at the top I see two trees filled with blossoms, perhaps cherry blossoms, and the blossoms fall to the ground. I think, “C

Runic power

Yesterday, I posted the Gar rune to X as a video—surrounded by a playing card triangle. The video I uploaded spontaneously changed to the unedited version—and, even now, it refuses to play properly (o

Gods and men

There was once a man who was Odin—just like, in more recent times, there were men called Jesus, Muhammad, and Buddha. The latter three, being better known to us, are clearly men—they face the dilemmas



The young men who served in the Great War suffered in ways that are inconceivable to the young people today for whom "trauma" rolls so easily off the tongue, yet the generation of 1914 was able to engage in creative endeavors and to lead fulfilling lives after going thorugh hell. What today's society sets out to do is to cut off from people outlets to act in a positive manner, depriving them of any possibility of recovering from injury, no matter how small, until it festers and grows fatal to the spirit.


Wars are normal—what we have lived through post-1945 is not; and, in fact, the veterans of WWI and WWII were completely messed up and distorted by their experiences—they were traumatised. You just want to ignore the problem in the hope it will go away, but it will only get worse.

Post: Blog2_Post
bottom of page