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?
This 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:
By Peter Ireland © 2015
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