top of page
Search
  • Writer's picture738

Non-dualist



I’m not a dualist—like the Zarathustrians, the Christians, and like Netanyahu (who proclaimed the Jews “the children of light”, with Hamas “the children of darkness”).


Hence when I inveigh against the Jews, women, or blacks it is not an absolute position—it is to do with current circumstance. If you gave me a switch and said, “Press this and all Jews would die,” I would not push it.


I only think the world is out of balance—that the Jews are out of context, that women and blacks are worshipped as gods (all these groups, among others, such as the homosexuals, are worshipped as gods). Women, Jews, blacks, homosexuals, and other victim groups are not gods—we should not worship them.


Hence, so far as morality goes, it is a matter of amount and position. So, for example, I hold that honesty is like water—it is very hard to hurt yourself with water in most circumstances, whereas it is very easy to hurt yourself with sulphuric acid. But it is not impossible to hurt yourself with water—pass out face down in an inch of water and you could die.


However, in principle, in most circumstances, water is either beneficial or harmless—and the same goes for honesty. But I am not totally honest—I am very honest, I think I am more honest than most, but I am not totally honest.


The reason is that to be so is unrealistic—it is to try to be perfect, and to try to be perfect is to become like the Devil (to be a perfectionist). I am an imperfect person, I aim to be honest, courageous, and loyal—and I aim to honour the gods. But I fall short—and that’s okay. I don’t think I’m here to be perfect.


The same goes in the opposite direction. Violence is almost always bad, because it is extreme. War is generally considered to be an evil because to win wars you have to be extreme; per Clausewitz, the more extreme the better. Extremism in any dimension will deviate into evil—extreme honesty, extreme amounts of water, extreme violence.


As with arsenic, which can cure in minute amounts but kills in almost all other circumstances, violence is almost always evil—almost always. Yet I would not remove violence from the world, nor would I remove war—because both are necessary for anything to happen at all, we need a little grit to make everything move.


So all I call for is for us to become balanced—to be like water, to find the level again. I don’t want black people to be denigrated by being called “niggers”, but, if you make “nigger” into a sacred word, so that we treat blacks as pseudo-gods, I will say and write the word until this idolatry ends.


In the same way, I think idolatry is real but I don’t treat it quite as the Israelites and the Puritans. I think idolatry is when you worship the wrong things (women, gays, Jews, blacks) or when you worship idols to an excessive extent. I don’t think idols are wrong per se, but anything can become too extreme and unbalanced.


That is all I want to say. People contain light and darkness in different degrees—what is light or dark depends on the amount, even kindness can become darkness if there is too much; even love can kill a person in too great amounts.


I am not perfect.


I am not opposed to anyone for what they are—I would not have Europeans rule the world, because that would be excessive. But I resist what has gone to excess until it returns to a balanced amount and its proper context. That is to say, if you were the last of your kind and I held a sword over you, I would spare you—because “total annihilation” is extreme.


I just think the world is unbalanced—and I think it will be rebalanced, sooner or later.


****

102 views

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

Comments


Post: Blog2_Post
bottom of page