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    "Actions prompted by love or by the spirit of self sacrifice for others are universally honored wherever they are manifest. Hence is magnified the value set upon whatever things may be loved or whatever things conduce to self sacrifice: although in themselves they may be worth nothing much. A valiant army is evidence of the value of the thing it fights for."

    Friedrich Nietzsche; Human, all too human


    "If I were to wish for anything, I should not wish for wealth and power, but for the passionate sense of the potential, for the eye which, ever young and ardent, sees the possible. Pleasure disappoints, possibility never. And what wine is so sparkling, what so fragrant, what so intoxicating, as possibility!"

    Søren Kierkegaard; Either/Or: A Fragment of Life


    "Pain and suffering are always inevitable for a large intelligence and a deep heart. The really great men must, I think, have great sadness on earth."

    Fyodor Dostoevsky; Crime and Punishment



    Greetings, I am Omni, and I welcome you to my page where I will lay down my philosophical ideas and their political implications. I moved away from libertarianism, seeing that the end of the world and the return of Jesus Christ is nigh, and that it is thus futile to push for liberty in a world where Satan and his cathedral consolidate more and more power. Now, I am more concerned with questions revolving around life and how to live life, especially in the end times, as well as organizing those individuals withstanding the current downward trend by means of sub-radar covenants and black, specifically non-red market, activities.

    Icons:

    Pepare for the absolute butchering of nietzschean philosphy that you are about to wittness.


    God Isn't Dead

    Empirical Theism Transcendental Theism Aesthetic Theism


    Let us first discuss the existence of God from a purely empirical point of view, just as God wishes for us to do.[1][2] Well then, let us proceed: In the book of Isaiah, it is profecised that the city of Babylon is condemed to be destroyed und never to be inhabited ever again, leaving only scavanging animals behinde.[3] That is precisely what happened to the once most beautyfull city of Babylon. Babylon was destroyed by the Persians in 539 B.C. and, till now, stayed desolate. And that despite of multible and serious attempts at reconstruction. For example, Alexander the Great tried to bring back Babylon to former glory and failed, he even died in the palace of Nebuchadnezzar II. And for those doubters who say this is vague or even written in retrospective: Saddam Hussein engaged in the construction of a palace in close proximity to the place where ancient Babylon was located. And it got destroyed in the Gulf War. It is all desolate again.[4] If this is considderd to be a thing of chance, here is another prophecy from the book of Ezekiel that was to be: Also the city of Tyre was said to be conquerd, compleatly destroyed, have its rubble scraped away and becoming a place to spread fishnets.[5] Tyre was, in fact, first destroyed by the kingdom of Babylon, but its inhabitants fled to an island not far away. And 200 Years later, Alexander the Great showed up and, because invasion via sea was impossible, took the rubble of the city destroyed and desolate to constructed a pathway onto the island. This fits perfectly with the promised invading nations, broken walls, and making the city totally barren. The city even is a fishing Place right now. And there are just exaples great in number of such prophecies coming true.[6]


    But the purely empirical standpoint is not the relevant one to me as the post-modern world is characterized by a collaps of all great ideals worth living and dying for. God, in the broadest sense, dies twice, once when christianity lost its cultural and ethical hegemony during the enlightenment, and a second time with the failing of modernist ideologies after the second world war and cold war respectively. One only lives to see another day, one simply is there, one only lives out of habit, as Camus noted correctly.[7] This is what Nietzsche calls "the growing of the desert".[8] Total nihilism. There is nothing. Nietzsche proclaims that the Übermensch is the solution to this dilema, the one who follows his own ideals. There certainly are those great man who create their own values and live their own virtues and I would be the last one to stop them, would even count myself, in my glaring narcicissm, to be among these special ones. But for those who are to weak to accomplish this feat, religion, or more broadly, ideology, is the only way to create something great beyond oneself, to acheve transcendence beyond a mere vegetating. A fact accepted by Nietzsche himself.[9] Religion is necessary. And christianity appears to be the best at filling the existential gap in mans hart. It knows the greatest matyrers and arists. What is that force that makes one commit those sacrifices and deeds of greatness ?! The existence of God is secondary to the good he does for ones soul.


    But there is one last thing I wish to bring forth: I do not want to live in a world without cathedrals.There is something magical about grand churches that makes everyone instinctively behave in a certain manner. These places of worship have something imposing to themselves. They speak to you "be silent". Walking through them, the only sound you hear is that of you walking, echoing though the grand arches of the building. And as you look up, you are blinded by the unearthly light of coloured windows. Such structures are in a way extratemporal they appear to be not stuck in time but stuck out for time. Silence, solemnity, sencerity. Church, that is escape from a mad and loud world that has become to small. That is, why I could not live in a world without cathedrals. Where would be the beauty ? The solemnity ? The transendence beyond time ?



    Triumph And Tragedy Of Will

    Irrationalism Will-To-Power Ethical Subjectivism


    It appears to me that all human action is fundamentally irrational. Take any action 'A', or inaction 'A' regarding an action 'B', the difference being a purely linguistic one as any inaction can be re-coined as an action, and repeatedly proceed to ask 'why?'. Eventually, one will get to the revelation that the fundamental basis of all action is because I want to. Another path to that matter is the following, which I assume is universal among humankind. One decides to pursue any action or inaction 'A', but ends up not pursuing it, immediately making up post-hoc justifications for not doing 'A'. And they are all lies. The sole reason one does not do 'A' is that one does not want to. After all, there are no rational goals, only rational paths to irrational goals. And even under the assumptions of pure, metaphysical materialism, a metaphysical framework I am obviously not inclined to agree to, this flaming arrow shot from the obscure of the subconscious known as 'will', will forever remain ununderstandable, for the claim to understand the complex neuronal network of the human brain in its entirety rivals in hubris the economist who proclaims that they have figured out the exact workings of the market. In the end, the 'you' and 'I' are just helmsman who stir the emergent will of the depths of the mind, a charioteer barely controling his rabid horses. To acknowledge this requires some honesty and a glimps of greatness, but the freedom it brings is truly worth a lot. There are no rational goals, only rational paths to irrational goals.


    And within man there is a powerful will, one that is universal among mankind. Though some express it to a higher, some to a lower degree. This will is the will to overcome, to create, to win and to live, this will is Nietzsches "Will-To-Power",[10] the strongest and greatest of all drives, found everywhere where there is life, especially human life. After all, how could it be any different ? Did not God create us in his image ? [11] And is God not the greatest and most ingenious of creators ? It even is mankinds divine task here on earth to build and to improve and to conquer. [12] I conclude that there are three general ways in which one can actualize his will-to-power, three paths to follow for greatness. It is important to notice that greatness, here, is devoid of any moral connotations. It has to be, since only pious people can be moral in the eyes of God,[13] but there clearly were many men who have done great feats without faith in God. 'Great' is a completely aesthetic condition. These three ideals of character are the explorer, the artist and the warrior. The explorer is the curious spirit, plagued by a lack of certainty, restlessly going above and beyond until his thirst for knowledge is quenched. Therefore he sets out, whether in the dimensions of space or of thought is irrelevant here, and finds out the matter the tortures him. The artist is the creative spirit, the one who, ideally, eternalizes the struggles of man and the beauty of nature. He builds castles, temples and palaces, casts and chisels statues, writes poems and epics and the like. And then there is the warrior, the dominant spirit, struggling down the enemy eye-to-eye. On the path of the warrior, there are the most paths to take, since there are many things to fight for. The soldier and the activist and the entrepreneur are all equally types of warrior.


    I also conclude from the irrational that value judgments are as subjective and individual as will is. And the judgment of values includes ethical and moral values. What is 'good' and 'bad' is truly just what the self wants. One might perceive this observation to be heretical and blasphemous, but I beg to differ. After all, what good is it to do good things if one is not convinced of the actions' righteousness through and through, in the eyes of God ? A fact acknowledged by jesus christ in regards to almsgiving. [14] Christian morality is just the will of God, but if someone weighs his values and concludes that eternal death is an acceptable price to pay for the joys of sin, then there is no objection to be made. The "good," the Pharisees if you will, are nothing more than envious men who lack the strength and innocence to create value for themselves.[15] And let me finally tell you: There is such a thing as a 'will to follow God's will.'



    Unbending Individualism

    Bow Before No Man Insubordination Martyrism



    Cathedralist Analysis

    Enlightenment Universalism Gleichschaltung Sociocybernetics



    The Progressive Steamroll

    Tocqueville Effect Meta-Politics Hierarchy Of Victims



    About The Passivit Fetish

    Last Man Feminisation Reason Cultism Fordism



    Underground Covenants

    Covenant Communities Oath-Based StructuresFile:Better-.png Right Counterculture



    Counter Economics

    File:Better-BlackMarkets(1).png Black-Market ActivitiesFile:Better-CryptoCapitalism(1).png Crypto Currencies Insubordination (Again)



    References

    1. Isaiah 41:21-24
    2. Thessalonians 5:21
    3. Isaiah 14:22-23
    4. Babylon
    5. Ezekiel 26:3-5
    6. Tyre
    7. The Myth Of Sisyphus: An Absurd Reasoning; Albert Camus
    8. Thus Spoke Zarathustra: Among Daugters Of The Desert; Friedrich Nietzsche
    9. Human, All To Human: The Religious Life; Friedrich Nietzsche
    10. Thus Spoke Zarathustra: Self-Surpassing; Friedrich Nietzsche
    11. Genesis 1:27
    12. Genesis 1:28
    13. Forgot
    14. Matthew 6:1-4
    15. Thus Spoke Zarathustra: Old And New Tables; Friedrich Nietzsche
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