The Partisan

By Fenek Solère

Iron Sky Publishing, 2014.

A Book Review by Peter Ireland:

White Europeans fighting back – literally – armed resistance on the streets putting traitorous ruling elites and mud hordes to flight, and all led by La Pétroleuse, a smoking-hot cutie. How does that sound? Interested?

Fenek_Solère_-_The_Partisan_-_Ad _300_x_300This punchy novel is one of a growing number of similar works opening up the underutilised genre of White resistance and resurgence. These works range across various mediums from video cartoons to novels such as this, and all of them have a crucial role to play in our struggle. They may be fictitious, but we need to recognise that fiction is the most powerful tool available in creating new social paradigms. After all, it’s the weapon of choice for our enemies in peddling their genocidal agenda via the West’s mass media – which of course they own.

Solère has set The Partisan in the near future, in a France of Eurab majorities, Sharia Law and Arabs in high places. A modest sprinkling of high school French lends the largely Parisian storyline a certain Gallic flavour without challenging anybody linguistically. Interestingly, the book also touches upon the intellectual heritage of France, along with passing references to the French New Right in the course of developing the main characters. For those who like a little sauce with their main course, there are enough portions of sex and violence to keep most happy without detracting from the novel’s core message of White resistance. If the whole notion of actually taking on the machinery of state is something you find mind-boggling, you should definitely take a look at this offering – after all, we’re all travelling down the same disastrous path.

Were one to nitpick, there is the odd corner that would have benefited from a touch more attention from the proofreader, but these are minor blemishes when considering the novel’s overall contribution to the cause. In an intriguing read, we are served an attractive blend of action and romance on a background of resistance and dawning racial reality among our people – it’s an enticing cocktail. This is an important book, offering the reader a different future to that propagated by our enemies; for that alone it deserves praise. For those readers who live in Europe, the novel’s chilling portrait of an evolving Eurabia will feel uncomfortably familiar.

The whole issue of creating social paradigms and the central role of the creative arts in this process is explored elsewhere by Alex Kurtagic in his important essay, ‘Vanguard, Aesthetics, Revolution’ – well worth a visit.

As for the rest of you, do yourselves a favour and buy an inspiring read while getting a whole new take on our current dystopia:

 Buy in the UK

Buy in the USA

By Peter Ireland © 2015

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11 thoughts on “The Partisan

  1. Interesting and thought provoking, perhaps what we need is an instructional manual similar to the old Home Guard book issued in 1938.

    1. There was no home guard in 1938, it was formed as the Local Defence Volunteers in 1940 and renamed as “Home Guard” a couple of months later. I have a facsimile of the 1942 edition of the unofficial Home Guard Pocket Book, but I would recommend buying the more modern “Soldiers Pocket Book” revised every few years and printed for the British Army if you want to learn such rings as map reading, first aid, signalling, fieldcraft and it offers insight into the ethos of the officialdom of the modern British Army if you are of an enquiring mind.
      There are plenty of other books on the matter, the Army do one on how to get and stay fit as well as eating right and their are plenty of civilian books and courses on bushcraft, first aid and many other useful skills that we should all know, but most of us don’t. I’m currently swotting up on my map reading, being a hiker it is shocking how bad I am at it.
      For more exclusively military skills, I suggest either joining the army (distasteful to most, including myself, for reasons obvious to all) or joining a shooting club, personally I shoot tin cans and bottles with an air rifle, in the off chance I ever need to bear arms in self defence or if I am conscripted or volunteer to join an army of some kind. Do note that in the modern day, being fit and able to take orders is more important than marksmanship, weight of fire and positioning determine the outcome usually.
      I hope that was helpful.

  2. Sounds like a good read. I’ve put it on my list of purchases to make.
    For a very definite good read I recommend the “The Brigade” by Harold Covington.
    Available here as a free download:
    Here’s a favorable review:
    This novel is not for everyone. If you believe that the U.S. should be a multicultural society, where perversion of various kinds is accepted, where pedophiles run rampant, and where the colors of the various races will bleed into one, then this book isn’t for you.
    However, if you are white, male/female, heterosexual and are sick and tired of being blamed for everything wrong in American society – you might get some enjoyment out of the novel. It’s fast paced, the characters are believable and the military aspects are real enough. If anyone studies insurgency movements, they soon discover that most start out in much the same way that Covington describes – as a group of friends who band together for a common purpose, in this case, establishing a homeland for whites “where a white child can grow up in the world of Jane Austen, not the world of ‘A Clockwork Orange.'”
    Yes there is racism present in the novel – it’s in the reader’s face and it’s pervasive. What of it? The U.S. has been dominated by the PC-infused nitwits from both parties for the past 20 years or so and ‘Brigade’ addresses those issues, admittedly in a very violent manner, but the author does address where the U. S. might be headed if certain ideologies prevail, namely the ‘let’s blame Whitey for all the wrongs in soceity and let’s all accept every behavior from any minority because it’s their right, blah, blah, blah.’
    Overall, it’s a well written book, with some minor spelling/typographical errors and is very logical in its plot progression. Those reviewers who give this book and others in the saga [now up to 4 books – 6, if you include ‘Fire and Rain’ and ‘A Slow Coming Darkness’], on this site and others, fail to see that there is a significant part of the white population that has had enough of the b.s. that has been shoved down their throats since the 1960s. This book is an important step in reversing some of the more uglier trends of the previous half-century. Having said that, it’s definitely not for the faint-hearted or Politically Correct/Corrupt, coffeehouse, postmodernist crowd.

    For my latest blog post, Tales of the Holohoax – A Historian’s Assessment – Part 2 (last), click here >>> KATANA

  3. “However, if you are white, male/female, heterosexual and are sick and tired of being blamed for everything wrong in ********** society – you might get some enjoyment out of the novel.” I downloaded it from Amazon.

    Well I am and I did.

  4. It may sound terrible, but I’ve grown sick of reading books, but I will read this one when I feel like I have the discipline. Sounds good. An attractive French woman leading the resistance. Viva la blance rasse.

  5. Here is a quote from from someone posting as ‘Donar van Holland’ in Alex Kurtagic’s website:

    “Another way is humor. Our political-correct opponents are always so sincere, so serious, so dull, so dour. People do not really like such persons. This can be used against them by toying with “wickedness”, by a kind of humourous guerrilla warfare. Our aim should be to nuance, to make people laugh, to take it all less seriously. We should make people relax about other points of view.”

    I know that this novel is deplorable, so I feel discomfited by the fact that I find it so amusing. ‘So bad that it is good’ as they say.

  6. From the perspective of someone outside the white nationalist movement this novel would appear to transcend the boundaries of political correctness and good taste. However, once one overcomes ones initial shock at being introduced to the novel the audacity of the author is a source of merriment.

  7. This book is readable, but depressing. The author casts the heroin getting caught because she’s as pissed as a newt – this at a time when she’s supposed to be on active service, but she’s clutching a bottle of brandy too her bosom like a new born babe!

    After she dies, the action shifts to Normandy. In other words, the rest of France has fallen and a few hold outs carry on. Pass me a razor blade!

    1. Yes, I have recently started reading the book and have made the same observations. In certain places the author also seems to have ‘parachuted-in’ references of a sexual nature that seem incongruous with the surrounding text.

  8. I found “The Partisan” to be mildly entertaining, with its anti-Muslim theme a good follow-up to the Charlie Hebdo massacre that recently occurred in France. That more such massacres will likely follow is almost a certainty, and, in fact, will be a promising sign that Europeans are wearing thin with this non-white invasion of their traditional homelands.

    That said, “The Partisan” no where approaches such novels favored by many white nationalists, both here and in the US, such as Jean Raspail’s “The Camp of the Saints” and Ward Kendall’s “Hold Back This Day”, both powerful examples of the very best our novelists can produce. Interviews with either one of these writers would be a plus for this site, so I hope that such will eventually come about. In the meantime, I wish the author of The Partisan good luck in his future pursuits.

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