Globalist ideology can be understood better once you realize how recent “globalization” actually was, and to some degree still is- take for example some of these old depictions of the “globe”
That’s an Isidoran “map”, that was popularized in the 600s. Makes you think you take for granted something as ordinary as this, right?
The Isidoran map is nothing, they have one from the 6th century BC on a clay tablet which is oddly similar
In the 1100s a map was created by a Muslim that begins to resemble the ones we’re familiar with
You know this next guy
He set the precedent for this eventual 1457 map
Now here we are in 1507- you know the people who led to this
Only about 500 years ago, this was “America”. So think of approximately how many generations of people that’s been- not many.
Here we are in 1630
Finally! It’s the globe.
Well, Australia wasn’t discovered until 1606. (Unless you count the Chinese, and honestly, who counts the Chinese?)
Think of what we know of today as globalism in this context
It might be a couple more generations before the concrete implications of spaceships and offworld settlements can be perceived clearly because it’s all such a recent possibility. That’s part of what accelerationism is to me, showing how the future already exists today, if latently.
Anyway, all those maps above I see as symbols of the psyche. Cartography and globalist psychology have developed simultaneously – I’ve referred in jest a few times to progs having spinning globes for brains. With them, as I can never emphasize enough, it’s still an early phase of globalism. You tell me if you would call the following–all-pervasive–phenomenon “mature”
Even the brainiest of the brainiest have this “early stage globalism syndrome”
other-structure, interspecific perspectivism, ontological multinaturalism, cannibal alterity, dude, please just stop, just stop.