Around 30 000 BC Neanderthal man disappears and Homo Sapiens asserts himself. During the fluctuations of the last post-Ice Age the Nordic race comes into being on the fertile drifts of loess on the approaches of the two alternating ice-frontiers of the Alps and Scandinavia. The Nordic race is excellently adapted to the vivid fluctuation between harsh and temperate climate and uses it as an incentive to develop a dynamic nature, combined with a moderate temperament and a foresighted (speculative) mind-set which supports self-control and enables to rule. These characteristics determine the Nordic race to be the giver of impulses for the creation of the Peoples and the activator of the high cultures.
About 10 000 BC the post-Würm Ice Age came to an end and Northern Europe and the area in front of the Alps are repossessed by the Nordic race. The original Indo-Germanic people probably forms at around this time with its Indo-Germanic language, whose heir is the group of Germanic languages. When the Indo-Germanic people of Central Europe invented agriculture (first horticulture, then arable farming) is still not researched.
Hunting and gathering are the two lower forms of the prehistoric forms of production of man; fishing and mining are the two upper forms, and together these form the extractive industry, where the earth serves extraction (as an object of work). In all forms of construction and agricultural work on the other hand, the earth serves cultivation (as a means of work). This Neolithic reversal of the relationship between man and the earth (Neolithic Revolution) opens history. The building of boats and the meshing of nets by settled fishermen, is, according to this logic, just as much a prehistoric activity as is the extraction of iron, copper and tin by miners who have progressed from flint-extraction to ore-extraction.
From the original Indo-Germanic people that up until the third millennium BC still lived in its original lands in Central and Northern Europe, probably came the impetus for the Sumerian high culture (invention of cuneiform writing) in the area of the mouths of the Euphrates and Tigris from 4000 BC onwards, for Sumeria was a league of cities similar to the Hanseatic League, had a triadic lead-notion of the divine world and was familiar with the belief in the beyond. In the form of North German megalithicers, the Indo-Germanic people became active in the development of the Old Egyptian high culture from ca. 3000 BC onwards. Since 2500 BC Indo-Germanic tribes, who called themselves Aryans, revolutionised the Near East and the Middle East ((»Middle East« in these texts refers to the area from Persia to Burma. – Translator’s note.)) by founding the Hittite city-states in Asia Minor (modern-day Turkey), the early Iranian culture in Persia and the early Indian high culture in the Indus Valley (Sanskrit).
Another Indo-Germanic group, the Tocharians, reached the upper course of the Yellow River and there influenced, from ca. 1500 BC the early Chinese river-culture at the underflow of the Yellow River (Huang-Ho).
In Greece of the third millennium, the Indo-Germanic people founded the Helladian culture, and at the beginning of the second millennium the Mycean culture (Achaeans) up to the coasts of Asia Minor. In the second millennium BC began the Indo-Germanification of Italy, and in Central Anatolia, the Indo-Germanic people founded the Hittite Empire.
Around 1200 BC all high cultures of that time fell victims to (cosmically caused?) natural disasters. These natural disasters caused the great mass exoduses of the early Teutons of the Bronze Age from Central and Northern Europe (Urnfield culture) into the Mediterranean area. They there laid the foundation to classical antiquity. These migrations are known in Egyptian sources as the attacks of the “Sea-Peoples” and in Greek tradition as the “Doric migration”.
For Germany, the Stone Age, like the Bronze Age, can sensibly be divided into three periods. The Neolithic Period from ca. 4000 – 2000 BC is known archeologically in Central and Northern Europe as the “period of polished stones”, economic-historically however as the period of the invention of arable farming and livestock-breeding (= Neolithic Revolution). The Bronze Age (2000 – 800 BC) which builds on this period was a high culture which, before it got caught up in catastrophes and wars, had already developed the workmanship of iron, and thus prepared the Iron Age, which lasts to this day and is generally dated as commencing from 800 BC, which, with the Industrial Revolution, has changed into the Steel Age round about 1800 AD, and which has ended in the 20th century with the period of “polished iron” – the Stainless Steel Age, after the revolution of the chemical industry in Germany developed a plethora of raw materials made to measure and so initiated the Plastic Age. It therefore makes sense to distinguish the time span from 2000 BC to 2000 AD as the Metal Age from the Stone Age on the one hand, and from the Plastic Age on the other hand. Not only the polished stone-axe but also programmable letterpress printing, the bicycle, automobile and the programmable calculator were invented in Germany – inventions which were soon found all over the world.
The time span from the Neolithic to the Industrial Revolution is the history we are looking at, which is distinguished from prehistory. This history has not yet come to an end, because the aim of the Industrial Revolution has not yet been reached. Revolutions are the reversals of major circumstances of man, so that new and higher circumstances become decisive for him. In the prehistoric culture of the hunters and gatherers the earth is an object of work for man; in the Neolithic Revolution this relationship is reversed and the earth becomes in toto a highly complex means of work, i.e. a natural coherence of effects or a machine that is at hand, which man cultivates, i.e. cares for, maintains and operates, according to trial, error and experience, without yet having fully understood its coherence.
The Industrial Revolution then performs another reversal: the machines at hand (nature processes) of the farmer and livestock-breeder are turned into machines to hand (acquired nature processes) of the machine-constructor and machine-operator. The Neolithic Revolution is, like the Industrial Revolution, not yet completed because the transformation of the objects of human work into their means has stopped just as little, as the transformation of the means, from objects of work which have been found (at hand), to ones which have been acquired (to hand). Even when man will one day have succeeded in synthesising his genetic make-up and replicating his brain, the Industrial Revolution will not have ended, for then, there is still a world-creation machine to build, which imitates the spirit itself.
Around 3000 BC Upper and Lower Egypt were unified and the Nile Valley from the delta to the first cataract was thus merged into an economic union. For in order that the Nile Valley, which is regularly flooded, can be used agriculturally, dams, dikes, channels and ditches need to be communally constructed, in order to water the ground and to fertilise it with the mud that the Nile carries with it from the Abyssinian highland. In October the rising Nile reaches its highest point. In the year 2769 BC the Egyptian calendar was changed from the lunar to the solar year. Astronomy and geometry are widely applied from an early time in the Nile Valley, though they probably do not originate from here.
The cultivation of the Nile Valley necessitates a centralised, unitary operation, at the top of which was Pharaoh (the great house), who had an economic bureaucracy under him. Ancient Egypt was one of the first central administration economies of world history: the national economy was like a single great self-sufficient domestic economy. The expenditure of the administration was correspondingly large. The means of administration were picture writing (hieroglyphics) and the paper made out of the pulp of the papyrus plant.
In the last quarter of the third millennium the Old Kingdom declines together with the central power and the central administration economy, and Egypt experiences an interim of its history, named after Heracleopolis, seat of the ninth and tenth dynasty and cultural location of the ram-headed god Harsaphes who was identified with Heracles, during which it is influenced by the Nordic race. The Heracleopolites drove out the nomads that had penetrated into the delta of the Nile and created a class of free farmers and citizens. The Egyptian state of unitary economy is re-established during the Middle Kingdom (2040-1730 BC).
From 1730-1540 BC Egypt was ruled by Asiatic foreign rulers, the so-called Hyksos (“Rulers of foreign lands”). The Egyptian tradition ceases almost completely during this time of nomadic counter-history. The liberation of Egypt started from Thebes, the capital location of Upper Egypt. The foreign rule of the Hyksos ends the Middle Kingdom and is an example of the subjugation of farming Peoples by nomadic tribes. In the Jewish tradition the excessive spreading out of the Jews in Egypt is related to the period of the Hyksos, and the ensuing Egyptian captivity and the flight to Palestine is connected to the rule of Ramses II (1290-1224 BC). Under Pharaoh Merenptah, the successor of Ramses II, the Egyptians are victorious in the Battle of the Nile-Delta in 1220 BC over the early Teutons, who attacked from Libya, Palestine and the sea (Sea-Peoples, Dorians, Philistines).
Mesopotamia owes its fertility to the Euphrates and Tigris. The thaw in the Armenian highland makes the two rivers flow in full spate, which then flood the flat land in April and May. The communal construction of dikes, dams, channels and irrigation works are prerequisites of the agriculture, in order to save the ground from becoming boggy or drying up. Central administration of the land is therefore necessary due to the nature of the land. In the states of Sumeria the cities, the land and the people were the property of the city-god and the possession of his deputy the high priest. The Sumerians invented the cuneiform writing and developed it into a syllable-script. The majority of workers who were not employed in the public labour of the irrigation of the ground and the fortification of the cities, were employed in temple-craftsmanship, whose products were designated partly as luxury consumption for the theocratic upper class and partly as commodities for foreign trade. There was therefore, as in Egypt (and later in the Soviet Union), a state monopoly on foreign trade.
Under Sargon, Semitic nomadic tribes infiltrated and conquered the Sumerian city-states and founded the Akkadian Empire around 2400 BC. Mountain-nomadic Semites under Hammurabi destroyed the Akkadian Empire and founded the Babylonian Empire around 1700 BC, as a regime based on laws. The Assyrian Empire then, which was founded by the Semitic People the Assyrians, living in the north of Mesopotamia, around 900 BC, fully reveals the claim to world-subjugation by a nomadic theocracy. Since the end of the 7th century BC it is superseded by the New Babylonian Empire, whose most important king, Nebuchadnezar II destroys Jerusalem in 587 BC and leads the Jews into Babylonian captivity. Deportation, expulsion and genocide with the claim to subjugation of all Peoples under the One-World, are therefore the sign of the nomadic world-conquest.
In the oriental world one person is free, in the antique world some are free. The antique world is the result of historically eventful times and is born out of conquests, where the subjugated populations of the conquered land are – as speaking accessories (“instrumentum vocale”) – either enslaved, subjugated or certainly stripped of their political role, i.e. are degraded to mere subjects of private right. In the antique world the conqueror and his descendants are free, whereas the conquered are unfree. In the oriental world, on the other hand, only one person in the country is free: its despot. The members of the community who belong to the “great house” (the Pharaoh or the communal economy of the People) are unfree.
Technically the despot is also unfree, because he is only the steward of the god, who is the sole owner of the city. However, the oriental despots attain secondary, merely worldly freedom in the exchange of rights amongst themselves (foreign trade monopoly of the central administration economies).
In the antique world the city-founders and their descendants are free; they have full civil right. They are spartiads (Sparta) or eupatrids (Athens) or patricians (Rome). The descendants of the founding families personify the political community, whereas the later newcomers are, as perioikes (Sparta), metoikes (Athens) or plebeians (Rome) members of the community who have no political rights, i.e. are merely private people, or certainly have less rights politically. Compared with these, the mass of the enslaved original population (and prisoners of war) remain unfree politically as well as privately. The Greek colonisation of the Mediterranean Sea and the Black Sea again and again revived this difference between founders and newcomers, between aristocrats and democrats.
The states of the world of classical antiquity are foundations of Nordic conquerors whose ideal model is Sparta, as a new establishment of the Doric migration. The crown of classical Greece was reached by Athens, as the location where the Helladian (third century) and Achaean (second century) conquest had asserted itself against the Doric one. Greece’s heyday was based on the victorious alliance between Sparta and Athens (under Spartan leadership) in the Persian Wars; the demise of Greece after the Peloponnesian War resulted from the Athenian democratic hegemony and the ensuing animosity towards the conservative land power Sparta. In Greece is seen for the first time the cycle, that in the rivalry between the sea and the land power, the sea power first gains the upper hand, but that in the long run, it has to subject itself to the land power. After the Athenian hegemony was quashed after the Peloponnesian War (431-04) the supremacy of the Greek world moves from one land power to the next: Sparta, Thebes (Leuktra 371) and Macedonia (Chaeronea 338). With the Hellenisation of the antique world (334-324) by Alexander of Macedonia and his successors (Diadochean kingdoms) Greek becomes the world’s lingua franca, and with the priority of the world market economy over the local and national self-economies, the Greek high culture sinks to a world civilisation. The world civilisation of Hellenism was then subjugated by the agricultural land power Rome in the second and first century BC.
The height of Greek history was the Persian War. Cyros had founded the Persian Empire under the leadership of the two Indo-Germanic peoples the Medeans and the Persians around 550 BC, through which the Greek towns of Asia Minor came under Persian rule, against which they risked the insurrection of 500 BC with the support of Athens. In the ensuing war against the Persian world empire, the Greeks achieved glorious victories over the many times larger mass of the Orient: Marathon 490, Salamis 480, Plataea 479. After its victory over Persia, Athens founded the Sea League of Attica and became the dominator of Greece. This period reached its peak during the time of Pericles (446-31).
The constitutional-political development of Athens went the classic path from kingship (monarchy of the early period) to aristocracy (codified through Drakon in 621 BC) down to democracy (Solon 594, Peisistratos 560, Cleisthenes 508). Like all of Greece, the democracy in Athens – after it had been perfected under Pericles into a legal tyranny – ended in the second kingship (Macedonian monarchy of the late period).
Around 510 BC an insurrection of the patricians in Rome, ended the monarchy (which at the end had been Etruscan) and founded the republic of the patricians (aristocracy). With this began the struggle of the plebeians, who did not enjoy political rights and were merely subjects of private right, for their right to political participation in the state. Throughout its entire history, Rome upheld the continual distinction between patricians and plebeians, and used it as an engine for its political development. In the year 471 BC the plebeians gained the right to elect their own tribunes and from the year 300 they had access to all state offices, including the senate and the pontificate. The distinction between patricians and plebeians was effective even up to the party struggles of the time of the civil war between the Optimates and Populares, and ended with the victory of the Populares in the principate since 31 BC, which confirmed itself with the dominate under emperor Diocletian – son of a Dalmatian slave – since 284 AD. The principate was the Roman form of the second kingship, and the dominate was the decline into oriental despotism.
The class struggle in Rome was accompanied by the subjugation of Italy up to the Appennine Mountains. With this, Rome establishes itself as the major land power of the western Mediterranean, which then comes to blows with Carthage, the major sea power of this region, in three Punic Wars from 264 onwards, and which ends with the destruction of Carthage in 146 BC. In contrast to Greece, Rome did not at first colonise over sea, but over land. Through military colonies, Italy became linguistically Latinised and culturally homogenised.
The continuing wars and the shifting of agricultural production into slave-run latifundians made many Italic farmers landless and concentrated them in Rome as proletariat. In 133 BC the tribune Tiberius Gracchus wanted to give the land of the state, with which the patrician big landowners had supplemented their estates, to the proletarised farmers. He was beaten to death by the senators, by which the civil war was in principle initiated. In 123 Gaius Gracchus let himself be elected as tribune and suggested farmers’ colonies on Cartheginian territory as well as giving the Roman civil right to all Italic allies. With the last demand he isolated himself from the city-Roman proletariat, whom the senate promised farming colonies in Italy and which then brought down Gaius Gracchus. The senate broke its promise.
From 104 onwards, the plebeian consul Marius reformed the Roman army to the effect that proletarians who were unable to afford an own armour, were admitted to military service. The Roman army of citizens became an army of mercenaries. Marius conquered the Teutons and Cimbrians in 102 and 101. After a three-year war of the allies, Rome had to confer the civil right onto all Italics in 89. The Optimatian consul Sulla occupies Rome with his mercenaries in 88 and massacres the followers of Marius (Populares). When Sulla engages in war in Asia, Marius returns to Rome and massacres the Optimates. In the year 83 Sulla returns from Asia, conquers the army of the Populares, is appointed dictator by the senate and outlaws the followers of Marius (proscriptions). Sulla provides his veterans with inalienable estates taken from the confiscations of the victims of the proscriptions. He restores the power of the senate, curtails the rights of the tribunes, abolishes the social security benefit for the proletariat, and after completing his conservative counter-revolution returns his dictatorship in the year 79.
In the year 70 BC the two victorious generals Pompey and Crassus marched to the gates of Rome with their armies, enforced their election to consuls and abolished Sulla’s constitution. After Pompey had destroyed the pirates and had victoriously waged war in the Orient, and the senate had withheld the promised farmers’ plots from his veterans, he formed the First Triumvirate in the year 60, together with Crassus and Caesar, the leader of the Populares, which enforced Caesar’s election to consul in 59. From 58 onwards, Caesar was given South Gaul as proconsul, from where he conquered the whole of Gaul up to the year 51 and incorporated it as a province into the Roman Empire. With the Gallic War Caesar had opened the main arena of struggle of Europe’s future history and had created with his army, the instrument of his victory in the Roman civil war. With this army Caesar crossed the Rubicon in the year 49 and defeated the army of the party of the senate (Optimates) in 48 at Pharsalos, which was led by Pompey. After the murder of Caesar in the year 44 civil war again broke out, between the Second Triumvirate (Caesar’s adopted son Octavian, his vice-general Antony and his cavalry general Lepidus) and the followers of the senate’s rule, who were defeated in 42 in the Battle at Philippi in Macedonia. In the final struggle of the triumvirs of the Caesarean party Octavian remained victor. His period of rule from 31 BC – 14 AD – the Augustan Age – was the high point and turning point of the history of Rome and opens, with the principate’s constitution, the age of the Roman caesars. In the middle of Rome’s golden age, the liberation of Germania was achieved in the year 9 AD through the Battle of the Teutoberg Forest.
From 391 onwards, Christianity was the state-religion of the Roman Empire, which was finally divided in 395. In the fifth century the West Roman Empire is divided under the main Germanic tribes (Vandals, Visigoths and Ostrogoths, Suebes, Franks, Burgundians, Alemanns, Saxons). Last of all, the Langobards establish a Germanic kingdom in 568 in North Italy. Only now is the agrarian revolution carried out, at which the Gracchians failed in 133/23 BC: Latifundians were turned into farmers’ plots and given to the Germanic warriors in return for military duty. Previously Romanised Europe was Germanified von Grund und Boden ((Literally »from ground and soil«, this German idiom means »thoroughly«. – Translator’s note)). Soon a feudal and a spiritual Germanification (founding of monasteries) laid itself on the agricultural foundations. With the victory of Germania over Rome, the land triumphs over the city, agriculture over urbanity, the farmstead over the forum. The Germanic minster rises sky-high over temple and pantheon.
Rome’s way into the imperialistic disaster started with the dissolution of the farmers’ station, as a result of the Punic Wars. Rome’s multi-culture was the decline of antique culture: proletarisation, vulgarisation (circus games), orientalisation, negrification. Rome was the grave of the Peoples and their gods. It was the world-empire of slavery.
Undying is the fame of our ancestors, who destroyed the world-empire of slavery.
In the antique world some are free, in the Germanic world all are free. Each person is a subject of right and a subject of duty, privately and publicly. The individual with his family has a yard ((German »Hof«, meaning both »yard« and »court«. The two terms are used synonymously throughout. –Translator’s note)) (homestead), the community has a churchyard in which the communal feeling of the yards and courts is created, and in its centre is the House of God: the minster. Every minster (as previously also the early Christian basilicas) is designed like a Germanic long-house, with a central nave and two aisles. In the Germanic hamlet not only the founding families have full rights and full duties, but also the newcomers who came later. The Germanic state is not a city-state but a court-state. The Germanic town is the establishment of a (regal) court and is well established because it has a lord of the establishment. And finally, even the Industrial Revolution starts from the Germanic yard – at first from the milling-yard and the work-yard of the country-craftsmen, which is not yet part of a guild.
The old Germans were free individuals who met for the thing and formed the community in this gathering, which imposes the arrière-ban on the individual. The successful campaign under a duke guarantees the individual, or his sons, an allod, i.e. a farmer’s plot. The thing was therefore always also a gathering of landowners and land-candidates.
The agricultural original form of the Germanic community doubles itself in the feudal over-layering. In feudality the fief is the allod, the feudal lord the thing and the vassal the individual who underlies the arrière-ban. Correspondingly, the individual, in the feudal hamlet, becomes a farmer who has to work for the feudal lord, the allod becomes a burdened yard and the thing becomes the community. In the Germanic town, the individual is then free again as a citizen; he has his allod in the municipal landed property and his share of the market, and his thing he has in the town council, for which he has to do armed service as a citizen with full civil rights.
The Germanic form of the community then develops further into feudal absolutism, where the feudal lord has become the sovereign, the vassal the subject and his allod in the community has become taxation, which gathers itself in the sovereign. In capitalism then, the individual is an owner in himself, who disposes over the abilities to land, money and labour, which gather themselves in capital. Capital then forces the individuals of all classes into its economic arrière-ban. Its final form – the ruling Globalism of today – is capital absolutism, where capital has become the global sovereign and where every single person world-wide has become its subject. The cathedrals of capital, as the global religion, are now many times higher than the highest minsters of the Occident. In the absolute-form of Globalism, capitalism creates racial, folkish and cultural counter-effects which will turn the work-force – the allod-in-itself of the individuals, Peoples, cultures and races – into the sovereign moment of further human development. The final positions of capitalism are therefore anti-racist, relativistic towards cultures and anti-national, the individual is derided as a subject of old Europe and is put at the mercy of the functualism of the system. In the struggle for self-assertion of the races, Peoples and cultures, as well as the men who make history, capital absolutist Globalism will perish.
The history of Germania takes place in three circles: the outer, the central and the inner circle. The history of the outer circle (I) describes the struggle of Germania with the counter-history of the military and civilian nomad-storms, which threaten not only Europe in its Germanic form, but Europe’s history on the whole. The history of the central circle (II) is the history of Germanified Europe, which embraces Germanic Europe (Germany and Scandinavia). This central circle has a West European and an East European arch. Germany then, is the inner realm (i.e. Reich) of Europe; its history is that of the inner (III) circle of Germania.
In the year 375 AD the equestrian-nomadic storm of the Huns triggered the Germanic migrations which led to the dissolving of West Rome into Germanic kingdoms in the fifth century, of which the Ostrogothic Empire of Theoderic the Great and the Frankish Empire of Charles the Great (aka Charlemagne) stand out. The latter triumphed at the begin of the ninth century and inherited the Roman imperial title (= kaiser). It was the aim of both Germanic empires to re-establish the continental-Germanic total empire. The Huns were defeated in 451 in the battle on the Catalaunian Fields. The empire of the Vandals, which had been established in 429 in North Africa, was already destroyed in 533 by an East Roman army under the general Belisarius (beta versus gamma). In the seventh century it was no longer able to put up resistance against the nomadic storm of the Islamised Arabs. The Arabs conquered the Visigothic Empire in Spain and were only defeated in 732 by the Frankish armoured cavalry of Charles Martell at the Loire, and driven back over the Pyrenees. From Spain, the Arabs as military nomads and the Jews as civilian nomads are only driven out in 1492. At the end of the eighth century Charles the Great destroys the Avarians, a steppe-nomadic Mongol-People which threatened Germania (as had previously the Huns, and later the Turks) from the Pannonian Steppes.
From precisely this location the Hungarians, who had temporally occupied Carinthia and the East March (part of Austria), plundered Bavaria and Swabia. Henry I defeated the Hungarians in 933 at the Unstrut, and Otto the Great in 955 on the Lechfeld near Augsburg. After that they became settled, became Nordicised through intermarriage and became Germany’s ally. Otto II suffered a defeat of Germania against the nomads in 982 at Cotrone in South Italy, where Arabs had encysted themselves, who were driven out in the first half of the eleventh century by the Normans.
In contrast to the swastika-campaigns of around 1200 BC the cross-campaigns (crusades) from the eleventh to the twelfth century were not triggered by nature-storms, but by nomad-storms. The conquest of Palestine by the Seljucs, an intolerant Turk-People who locked the Christian pilgrims out of Jerusalem, necessitates the conquest of Jerusalem and leads to the establishment of an ideal feudal state – the Kingdom of Jerusalem. The right to the Kingdom of Jerusalem is acquired by Frederic II in the thirteenth century and has since 1918 been transferred from the Habsburgs to the German People. The conquests of the Saracenes (Arabs) and Saladin of Egypt in the twelfth century necessitate new crusades which end in 1291 with the clearing of Akkon. The crusades were a European, wholly Germanic and knightly counter-attack against Turkish and Arabian nomadism, and an offensive against Oriental despotism and its Asiatic manner of production. They led to an expanded cultural exchange and trade between the areas of the historical forms alpha and gamma.
The Mongols invade at around 1240 (1241 Battle of Liegnitz). The major loss in history was borne by the Russians who are subjected to a two-hundred-year rule of the Tartarians, whose formal supremacy is only abolished in 1480 by Ivan III. In 1492 the Arabs and Jews are driven out of Spain and America is rediscovered, which opens new territories for the Germanic settlement. In 1526 the Turks conquer Hungary and Kaiser Charles V only manages to defeat them in 1529 before Vienna. In the second half of the sixteenth century, under Phillip II, the Jews and Arabs (Moors) that had converted to Christianity also had to leave Spain, through which the Germanic right of blood was affirmed and, with the establishment of a standard for ethnic homogeneity, the historical prerequisite for the rule of the Spanish People was established. At the military-nomadic front, Spain and Venice defeated the Turks in 1571 in the Sea Battle of Lepanto. In 1683 the Turks are again at the gates of Vienna and besiege the city for two months. In 1697 Prince Eugene took Hungary, Siebenbürgen, Croatia and Slavonia from the Turks again, stormed Belgrade in 1718 and secured the military border with German military farmers (Danube-Swabians). In the 90s of the twentieth century, the military border is again stormed by the Moslems, whereas the classic nomadic Peoples – the Mongols, Arabs and Turks – who have so far threatened Europe militarily, have dug themselves into Europe with a millionfold civilian-nomadic vanguard, the majority of which in Germany. This time, a new Prince Eugene therefore has to cauterise the wound correspondingly deeper and more thoroughly.
Europe has defended itself against the civilian-nomadic invasion of the Jews with complete expulsions – from England in 1290, France in 1396, Spain in 1492, Portugal in 1497 and from the continent in 1942-44 – as well as with many driving-outs (e.g. out of South German towns and areas in the fifteenth to sixteenth century), but also with persecutions (e.g. Poland 1648, Russia 1890, Poland 1945-46).
The history of the central circle of Germania is not the history of Germanic Europe, but of Germanified Europe. Its eastern arch is so-called Slavic Europe. The Slavs, insofar as they are at all Europeans, are yoked and raped East Teutons. The eastern arch is Asianised East Germania. The Germanism of the Peoples of the eastern arch, and with it their European make-up, originally – since the storm of the Huns of the late fourth century – comes from within and below. In younger years then, since the re-nordification of Eastern Europe and the begin of the Russian statehood, the eastern arch has also again been Germanified from above, this process continuing up to Catherine II and bearing its political fruits in the victorious German-Russian alliance against the Napoleonic usurpation, and in the Russian support for the re-establishment of the German Reich by Bismarck. The flourishing of Russian literature in the nineteenth century finally, is a result of the re-Germanification of Russia and an event of European high culture.
On the whole the Slavs are East Teutons which have been ethnically deformed by equestrian-nomadic steppe-Peoples and who have been morally deformed through Asiatic state-slavery. Nonetheless they liberated themselves again and again from the steppe-nomadic yoke, in part by taking over equestrian-nomadic methods (Cossack movements!) and in part by settling German military farmers in the whole Eastern European area, especially however in the Carparthian Arch (Siebenbürgen), at the Volga, in the old East Gothic heartland the Ukraine and the Crimean, or in the Caucasus.
Each of the Slavic Peoples was ethnically deformed in a particular way: the Russians by the Huns and Mongols, the Serbs by the Turks, the Poles by the Sarmatians and the Czechs by the Avarians, through which the ruins of the East Germanic tribes had their particular Slavism imposed upon them. The linguistic alienation from inner Germania was begun in the ninth century by the monks Cyril and Method, who enforced Church Slavic (Glagolitic) as the lingua franca in the East Germanic area.
The contrary takes place in the western arch of the central circle, which was Germanified from outside and above. Britain was first Romanised by Caesar, then Anglicised in the fifth century, and finally Francocised in 1066 by linguistically up-rooted Normans who imposed French (Gallic vulgar Latin) upon England as language of communication for two centuries ((English was in fact not recognised as official language until 1413. – Translator’s note)). Linguistic alienation had previously befallen the Franks and Burgundians in Gaul, the Visigoths in Spain and the Langobards in Italy because the provincial-Roman common population that was to be ruled, lacked the feeling for a free life that is necessary for the acquisition of common Germanic. Setbacks into the bureaucratic late-Roman state of compulsion have accompanied the western arch of Germanified Europe to this day. From the Roman popes to the Roman treaties (EU), from the capitol in Rome to the capitol in Washington, from the imperialism of the western powers to the fascism in Italy, the western arch is visited by regressions into the historical form of the world of antiquity. The Germanic varnish of the West is peeling off, the ugly Imperium Romanum is shining through. The two Thirty Years’ Wars (1618-48, 1914-45) as well as the Gallic Rebellion from 1789 are ghost struggles which the Germanic world had to survive against the phantoms of the antique world. Freedom and the loyalty of the individual and the Peoples are the fundament and the banner of the Germanic world. Civilisation, world peace, humanitarianism and hedonism are the promise of the orientalised latest-Rome of the present day, and yet it only brings about the demise of the Peoples, of their gods, their language and culture. If the Peoples that are striving towards the light of freedom of their own history do not succeed in finishing imperialism off once and for all, then beta could triumph over gamma, the lemurs could triumph over the living and re-establish the world-empire of slavery.
In modern-day France, the area north of the Somme and east of the Maas belongs to the former Austrien of the Frankish Empire, in which the Germanic way of life dominated. To the west of this lay Neustrien, where the Frankish conquerors deigned to the Gallo-Romanic lifestyle. The catchment area of the Saône and the Rhône up to today’s eastern border belonged to the Burgundians, the southwest to the Visigoths. The coast of the Atlantic (e.g. the Vendée) belonged to Nordic fishers and farmers, Brittany to the true Britons, and Normandy to the Scandinavians. The land between the Maas and the Rhine belongs to Germany and was robbed from the Reich. West Flanders was torn from the Flemings, and the human right of sovereignty was withheld from the Basques. The Kingdom of Burgundy, which, together with the Kingdom of Germany and Italy, formed the Holy Roman Empire in the age of the Staufers, was destroyed; the right to self-determination of the natural Peoples was trampled over.
In France, the state-folk of the Gauls was defeated and corrupted by Caesar because it identified itself with the victor. Since the Germanic conquest of Roman Gaul and its elevation from the antique to the Germanic form of history, the Gallic element in France has been fighting a Roman-reactionary, anti-Germanic struggle that has found its inner expression in the persecutions of the Huguenots, the Massacres of St. Bartholemew, the Gallic Rebellion of 1789 and the extermination of the small Peoples, and which has found its external expression in its politics of plundering and destruction against Germany. France is an anti-Germanic, Caesaristic state which has been snatched together and which, like ancient Rome, not only tramples over the right to self-determination of the Peoples in its realm of power, but also carries out an active program of destruction against the Peoples’ cultures. The realm of French civilisation is a cultural desert, in which the Peoples have spiritually and psychologically died of thirst.
Of the Germanic heirs of West Rome, the Frankish Empire was the first whose Germanic upper class made the shift from (Germanic) Arianism to (Roman) Catholicism and which unified itself with the Catholic-Roman common population, due to which the Frankish Empire remained the most successful of the Germanic empires in former West Rome. The particularisation of Germanic from Germanified Europe, which the Frankish Empire had covered up, asserted itself in the division treaties of Verden at the Maas 843, Meerssen 870 and Ribemont 880, that is in the founding documents of the common Germanic Catholic People, i.e. the new Germans, as opposed to whom the heathen North and East Teutons, for the time being, still remained old Germans, i.e. merely Germanic.
The East and Middle Frankish tribes elect the Franconian Conrad I in 911 and the Saxon Henry I in 919 as German king. In 920 the term regnum teutonicum appears. From the eleventh century onwards, the German king is at once called Roman King, and the Sacrum Imperium Romanum (Holy Roman Empire) was attributed to him with the coronation as kaiser.
During the time of the Saxon kings 919-1024, worldly vassals hold the hereditary offices and spiritual vassals hold the offices of appointment of the Reich. This Reich Church system was attacked by the pope, who arrogated the worldly supremacy, in the eleventh century (Canossa 1077), with which the existence of the Reich was questioned. In the year 1033 the acquisition of the Kingdom of Burgundy was achieved under Conrad II, the first of the Frankish kings (1024-1137). The main Roman attack on the Reich Church system (Investiture Conflict) took place during the reign of King Henry IV (1056-1106). Thus, in the Salian-Frankish age more unfree people were appointed to the offices of appointment (ministerials, noble thanes) with which the knighthood was founded, on which the Staufers 1138-1250 still supported themselves. In the time of ascent of the twelfth century, the towns became a further major support for the regency. Throughout the Interregnum 1250-73 the power of the Reich rested solely on the German People and revealed itself in the east colonisation by farmers and citizens.
The colonisation of the east by the German People is the greatest cultural achievement of world history. Lübeck (founded in 1143) and its right was starting point of the colonisation over sea, and Magdeburg and its right was decisive for the colonisation over land. In the first hundred years of Lübeck, over a hundred towns with the right of Lübeck had been founded in the area of the Baltic Sea. In the Hanseatic league, as organic part of the German east colonisation, the sea-Germanic element was subject to the land-Germanic mores. Eastern Europe was developed by the West German surplus population of the farmers’ and citizens’ culture, and was included in the Central European system of economics and trade. The German/common-Germanic right became exemplary up into the Russian realm and was enforced outside German settlements as well.
The late Middle Ages (1273-1517) began with the restoration of the German regal authority through Rudolf I of Habsburg (1273-91). The Golden Bull of 1356 established electors and hindered further double-elections. The fourteenth century was economically and morally shaken by the plague and experienced a spiritual impetus through German mystics and the first German universities (Prague 1348, Vienna 1365, Heidelberg 1386, Cologne 1388, Erfurt 1392). At the beginning of the fifteenth century, Germany then experienced the Hussite Wars (1419-36): outbreaks of anti-German aggressions of the Slavs as Asianised and self-alienated East Teutons, who in their crises hate all who have remained German and speak German.
The Age of Reformation (1517-1648) brought about the fortification of the Germanic principle in core-Europe (Germany and Scandinavia), because Lutherdom is totally Germanified Christianity. The Roman answer, in the form of the Counter-Reformation, was a reaction of the merely Germanified Europe which at its core still thought Roman-imperialistically. It was only Lutheran Christianity that was the fully de-orientalised and therefore perfected form of Christianity. However, because the German regnum was the Reich-forming People and country in post-Roman Europe, Germany had to bear the universal conflict between Reformation and Counter-Reformation, between Roman imperialism and Reich-Germanic self-determination, which was fought out to exhaustion in the First Thirty Years’ War 1618-48, whose last part had taken on the appearance of a French genocide against the Germans, and which cost the lives of a third of the German population.
The age of Absolutism (1648-1789) is counted from the Peace of Westphalia, which recognised the sovereignty of the regional churches and the principle cuius regio eius religio, up until the Gallic Revolt of 1789. The sovereignty of the regional churches laid the theological foundation of the absolute monarchy. The French monarchy sponged off Lutherdom, which it paid for with its definite end in the execution of Louis XVI on 21.01.1793. Prussia on the other hand has earned the historical reward of Lutherdom, because it translated Luther’s theological categories into political concepts and so created the “polis of the modern age” (H.-D. Sander).
The Second Interregnum (1806-71) may have been a period without a kaiser, but it was not a dreadful time. The German War of Liberation in 1813 breaks the neck of the antique counter-revolution of Napoleon. The league of the People and princes which enabled the War of Liberation was paid for with the non-realisation of the liberation-national demand for unification, and with the period of Restoration from 1815-48. The national-revolutionary attempt at unification of 1848 was foiled by the main German powers Prussia and Austria due to considerations of foreign policy, which were however, taken into the duty of establishing the national unity as a result of this. Following the German War of 1866 Prussia is called to be the leading German power, and Austria the substitute power, which is honoured with the Franco-Prussian War of 1871 and the founding of the Second Reich in 1871. The ascent of the Second Reich was slowed down 1914-18 by the first armed conflict of the Second Thirty Years’ War (1914-45). The second armed conflict of this war was prepared in 1933 through a glorious social-revolutionary offensive (practically the second German War of Liberation) which was only managed to be stopped in 1945 – through a world-coalition of social-reactionary powers and the deployment of the greatest military power of all time, as well as the perpetration of incomparable and bestial war and armistice crimes against the German People, of which alone six million were killed after the 8th of May 1945.
Through the arrest of the Reich’s government under Dönitz and all the ensuing infringements on the order of the right of the German Reich, especially through the establishment of two occupying states in 1949, the right of the Peoples on the whole was destroyed and a West-East double-rule of capitalistic-communistic barbarity in the shape of the USA and USSR was established. The cleansing of a part of the territory of the German Reich from occupying forces was achieved only in the Austrian State Treaty of 1955.
The Central German movement for unification from 1989 liquidated the state of the Eastern Zone and joined it to the state of the Western Zone. The Peoples of Eastern Europe followed the example of Central Germany and shook off communist despotism and thus halved the world-rule of barbarity. The contradiction between Europe and America, the re-ascent of Russia, the re-Europeanisation of America, and the folkish world-revolution in toto will destroy the other – the capitalistic – half of world-barbarity. The folkish world-revolution will reshape the world in accordance with the principle one-folk-one-state, and will therefore found the world on the fundament of the human right of each People. This progress of world history is only to be expected with many setbacks and half-measures, but is certainly and wholly already desirable today.