Alt Right Books

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Archeofuturism Archeofuturism (Paperback)
by (shelved 5 times as alt-right)
avg rating 3.80 — 253 ratings — published 1998
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Bronze Age Mindset Bronze Age Mindset (Kindle Edition)
by (shelved 4 times as alt-right)
avg rating 3.98 — 1,223 ratings — published 2018
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The Way of Men The Way of Men (Paperback)
by (shelved 4 times as alt-right)
avg rating 3.83 — 4,992 ratings — published 2012
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Making Sense of the Alt-Right Making Sense of the Alt-Right (Hardcover)
by (shelved 3 times as alt-right)
avg rating 3.67 — 216 ratings — published
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Behold the Wanderer: A Novel against Modernity Behold the Wanderer: A Novel against Modernity (Paperback)
by (shelved 2 times as alt-right)
avg rating 3.89 — 9 ratings — published
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Against Democracy and Equality Against Democracy and Equality (Paperback)
by (shelved 2 times as alt-right)
avg rating 3.84 — 103 ratings — published 1990
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New Right vs. Old Right New Right vs. Old Right
by (shelved 2 times as alt-right)
avg rating 3.90 — 42 ratings — published 2013
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The Camp of the Saints The Camp of the Saints (Paperback)
by (shelved 2 times as alt-right)
avg rating 3.72 — 1,051 ratings — published 1973
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Masculinity Amidst Madness Masculinity Amidst Madness (ebook)
by (shelved 1 time as alt-right)
avg rating 4.16 — 106 ratings — published 2020
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A Sky Without Eagles A Sky Without Eagles (Hardcover)
by (shelved 1 time as alt-right)
avg rating 4.25 — 242 ratings — published 2014
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Sun and Steel Sun and Steel (Paperback, Paper Dust Jacket)
by (shelved 1 time as alt-right)
avg rating 3.92 — 2,448 ratings — published 1968
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ampersand ampersand (Paperback)
by (shelved 1 time as alt-right)
avg rating 4.00 — 3 ratings — published 2020
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Robert O. Paxton
“It was little phrases that slipped out between the lines or at the microphone in private meetings, and the lineage of some of their supporters, that a watchful press seized upon to accuse Le Pen, Haider, and Fini of cryptofascism. Le Pen, who knew that his gruff manner formed part of his appeal, often made remarks readily interpreted as anti-Semitic. He was fined for belittling Hitler’s murder of the Jews as a “detail of history” in a September 1987 television interview and again in a speech in Germany in 1996, and lost his eligibility for a year in 1997 for striking a female candidate in an election rally. Haider openly praised the full-employment policies of the Nazis (though no other aspects of Nazism), and he appeared at private rallies of SS veterans and told them that they were models for the young and had nothing to be ashamed of.

All of these radical Right parties were havens for veterans of Nazism and Fascism. The leader of the German Republikaner after 1983, Franz Schönhuber, was a former SS officer. He and his like did not want to reject potential recruits from among the old fascists and their sympathizers, but at the same time they wanted to extend their reach toward moderate conservatives, the formerly apolitical, or even fed-up socialists. Since the old fascist clientele had nowhere else to go, it could be satisfied by subliminal hints followed by the ritual public disavowals. For in order to move toward Stage Two in the France, Italy, or Austria of the 1990s, one must be firmly recentered on the moderate Right. (This had also been true in 1930s France, as shown by the success of La Rocque’s more centrist tactics after 1936.)”
Robert O. Paxton, The Anatomy of Fascism

Angela Nagle
“In the end, Buchanan was one of the paleocons to back Trump and many of those who formerly loathed most of what Yiannopoulos and what he represented decided to change their minds and back the winning horse, not only of Trump, but also of the new libertines of the online irreverent ‘punk’ right. Having lost Buchannan’s conservative culture war, they were perhaps strategically right to calculate that the only way they can ever have at least some of their ideas heard again would be to back a groping, lecherous, godless presidential candidate and a libertine figure such as Yiannopoulos and his army of online racist, foul-mouthed, porn-loving nihilists, who in many ways represent everything people like Buchannan are supposed to stand against. The rise of Milo, Trump and the alt-right are not evidence of the return of the conservatism, but instead of the absolute hegemony of the culture of non-conformism, self-expression, transgression and irreverence for its own sake – an aesthetic that suits those who believe in nothing but the liberation of the individual and the id, whether they’re on the left or the right. The principle-free idea of counterculture did not go away; it has just become the style of the new right.”
Angela Nagle

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