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Exodus Viewed from the Alt-Right

  • Grumpy

    Brilliant. Praise Kek and all of his manifestations on the earth.

    I find all of this stuff to be fascinating and exciting. The idea of the return of a primordial God of chaos and darkness known as kek feels inevitable. We are already invoking him if our myriad of world ending, apocalyptic movies are any indication. I can’t demonstrate this with any certainty, but it seems like post-modernity has created a historically significant visceral yearning for chaos and disorder. I for one feel it in myself, even when I was a child. I think it’s related to the stagnation and slow decline of all that is good we are witnessing. We are kek’s agents. Praise him! 😀

    • guard4her

      I find that much more refreshing than the “soft evil” that hides and pretends.
      Surprisingly, so does God, who would rather we were hot or cold. The lukewarm are completely useless.

      • Grumpy

        What do you think about the current state of society guard4her?

        Are we “progressing” as leftists think or are we degenerating?

  • VANITAS

    Exodus is primarily important, not for the historical accuracy it provides, but for the allegorical context it creates.

    A shitty, undeserving, weak-willed and churlish people are shown the love and patience of God and delivered from bondage, creating a pre-figuration of the spiritual state of man enslaved to sin and hedonism and separated from his true purpose.

    It’s myth, meaning it is not itself true, but that it contains truths. The truths should be the focus of any reading.

    God used the Hebrews to convey his message, strange as it may seem, or as Ewer put it, meant as a piece of wit, “How odd of God, to choose the Jews.”

    • These the Names is not a historical tale of Jews, it’s the his-story of Israel’s family, of whom Judah was one of his twelve sons. Jews wouldn’t become a distinct race until the 2nd temple period, and even then were mostly associated with the residents in the Judean province of the Persian, Greek, and Roman empires. Religiously, Jews didn’t coalesce as a united group until the early Christian Era — claiming Israelite tradition while rejecting Jesus as Yahweh’s anointed.

      No end to blaspheming Aryans’ pride, sorcerery, and occultic, spurious revisionisms of the Bible. I mean what the “Kek”? Did pharaoh murder all 1st born Egyptian children too, including his own son, to motivate the “parasites” (aka unpaid, forced labor) to leave? Or just the goddamned frog plague?

      As for יהוה and his “odd” choices, there is a 1st century Judean much more skilled than me to provide the answer:

      “Where the wise? where the scribe? where a disputer of this age? did not God make foolish the wisdom of this world? For, seeing in the wisdom of God the world, through the wisdom, knew not God, it did please God through the foolishness of the preaching to save those believing. Since also Jews ask a sign, and Greeks seek wisdom, also we — we preach Christ crucified, to Jews, indeed, a stumbling-block, and to Greeks foolishness, and to those called — both Jews and Greeks — Christ the power of God, and the wisdom of God, because the foolishness of God is wiser than men, and the weakness of God is stronger than men;

      For see your calling, brethren, that not many wise according to the flesh, not many mighty, not many noble; but the foolish things of the world did God choose, that the WISE He may put to SHAME; and the weak things of the world did God choose that He may put to SHAME the STRONG;

      And the BASE THINGS of the world, and the THINGS DESPISED did God choose, and the THINGS that ARE NOT, that the things that are He may make useless — that no flesh may glory before Him.”