What of Old Europe has been buried by the Zion-Anglos

Most English-speakers have a vague knowledge, probably derived directly or indirectly from Wagner, about the Nibelung legend, while the legend of Dietrich of Bern, certainly the most popular heroic material in medieval Germany, is largely unknown west of the English Channel.

This is part of my quest to find the perfect book on Germanic paganism.

It seems similar to the 1001 Nights in that these legends existed for centuries before being written down in the middle ages. The author of this study claims many medieval texts haven’t even been translated into modern German, let alone English.

I want to go back. I want to find the true god to believe in. Even if it alienates me from modern society.

It’s no joke that because of Adolf’s appreciation of Wagner, that old religion he based his art on has been hidden. It’s a lot easier to talk about old Greek religion. Carlyle himself said the old Germanic religion is still in our blood.

Remember the funny way that Chaucer wrote? There’s a language barrier. The specialist in this study draws on Old English, Old Norse, Old High German, and Latin texts, and covers a thousand years of what he calls poorly mapped history. Forget everything you know about these people, forget all the media portrayals, they’re probably distorting. Remember Spartacus. We have an Atlantis that was the Pale, an Atlantis that was early 20th century Germany, now this is an even older kind of Atlantis.

You ever heard of many of those? Probably not a coincidence if you haven’t.

The ancient Greeks are more or less mainstream among whites, and Meds like Greeks are more foreign than old Germanic religion. Peculiar much?

I’m only learning about this legend at this moment

The legend of Dietrich of Bern was medieval Germany’s closest parallel to the legends of King Arthur in Britain and Charlemagne in France.

He’s the main character in various stories, distantly based off of king Theoderic the Great (453—526).

This is a type of banned mythic being some might relate to, similar to Hestia

the supernatural princess Brunhild

I’m trying to forget Wagner’s version of these legends as well, and look at them with fresh eyes.

As the Middle Ages progressed, most legendary material was somehow integrated into the Nibelung and Dietrich framework.

It’s easy to see why these would be disappeared today

there were two very strong bonds within Germanic society, those of blood relationship and those to the lord of the war-band. The most powerful tragic situation in the society must have been conflict between these two kinds of loyalty.

This study is from the 90s, thus if he were writing it today he probably wouldn’t say in this context that these legends are as “universal” as the Greek tragedies.

No no, those are backward tales, for brutes, that we’ve left behind. How embarrassing, if you need something then at least relate to those silly Meds instead. I have the benefit of being a mutt who can relate to both sides of Europe.

Zooming out, note this above is genealogy being practiced. One thinks one’s turned over every stone, and then–.

I’d only trust a Nazi-type to interpret this sort of material, to be honest with you.

So, we have the Nibelungenlied from the year 1200, the Þiðreks saga af Bern from about 50 years later, and this study looks at evidence that points to them going back to the 400s.

I sense this subject makes many wince. They know on some level that it’s a viable religion, similar to Islam, and that it’s primitive, and one should simply not bring it up at all. You believe in the blank slate, you’re not one to talk about what religions are correct to believe, retard. Get to watching a minute of basketball yet or? Genuinely enjoy a brown woman’s “great novel” yet? Ahahaha. No, I said genuinely.

If that one study I saw is right that Germanic paganism is similar to Homer and Aristotle maybe there’s something even more viable to be found there than we might expect? The prog religion is only viable if you’re a desperate subhuman. And there ARE lots of those so I’m sure they DO find it viable.

Remember, this is about integrating the fragmented self of Europe. There are heroic types and divinities that probably have never portrayed in any media in our lifetime. Nonetheless, some of us read old books and “find ourselves” there. And if we act like ourselves we are looked down upon in “polite society”.

This study briefly relates Odysseus to a hero named Lemminkäinen – what’s that about? Our culture does not go out of its way to introduce us to this mythos, this ethos. Most immediately- one of the key virtues of these legends is courage, and that is not something they want people to have. If they do have it then it must always be courage aligned with the political order.

For context, these legends were circulating in the north about 1200 years after Homer wrote. And they were recorded about 2100 years after he wrote. Kind of makes it arbitrary to think we’re living in 2021 when you look at it that way. Jesus is one god in my pantheon among many. Or to speak in more contemporary terms, proggism is even a god in my pantheon- that’s what being a modern person is, inescapably. Despite that, other gods clash with proggism, and at least with my personal temperament, proggism is far from the “Zeus”.

I’ve seen lots of–yes, often lewd–fanfiction based on this ethos. I wonder if some of that speaks to certain of us better than anything mainstream? I showed before that there is an anti-modern theme in some of it that is symptomatic of a discontentment with the bourgeois order. Like I said, I’m still in the process of finding the perfect books to help remember Old Europe, genealogy is slow. This one I’ve been drawing from is really helpful so far.

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