Beware the Merchants

There is one central, rather basic idea, which functions as the most fundamental cornerstone of The Black Order: Action.

This is the core element of true Spirituality. The two are inseparable. They both feed one another.

It is worth quoting Julius Evola in this regard:

All too often people forget that spirituality is essentially a way of life and that its measure does not consist of notions, theories, and ideas that have been stored in one’s head. Spirituality is actually what has been successfully actualized and translated into a sense of superiority which is experienced inside by the soul, and a noble demeanor, which is expressed in the body.

From this perspective it is possible to appreciate a discipline which, although it may concern the energies of the body, will not begin and end with them but will become instead the means to awakening a living and organic spirituality. This is the discipline of a superior inner character.

When what we need most are radical warrior-peasants, we are cursed with a suffocating number of useless pen pushers and salesmen.

The modern “right wing” movement is a reflection of the rot in the wider world. Despite it’s supposed disdain of said rot, it merely created it’s own system whereby it attracts people seeking notoriety for the sake of notoriety or worse still, seeking to profit from the state of helplessness.

They offer no solutions. Instead they hide behind dissecting current and historical events, acting as narrators and intellectuals and self help gurus. The path to enlightenment is through their product. Consume and grow. There really is no work involved. No self sacrifice, no adversity. Nothing.

You do not need to spend money on books, paywall doom merchants, podcasts, special types of clothing. You do not need to hear endless seminars. Everything tool you will ever need is available already, for free. There is no excuses, nothing to wait for.

On one hand, there are people who identify the “spirit” with the erudition acquired in libraries and university classrooms, or with the intellectual games played by philosophers, or with literary or pseudomystical aestheticism. On the other hand, the new generations have turned athletic competition into a religion and appear to be unable to conceive anything beyond the excitement of training sessions, competitions, and physical achievements; they have truly turned accomplishment in sports into an end in itself and even into an obsession rather than as means to a higher end.

Julius Evola