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Red Pill/Alpha fiction

Red Pill/Alpha fiction

Do you buy all of your audiobooks or download them for free?

Red Pill/Alpha fiction

Cormac McCarthy, often accused of being a misogynist.

[Image: Screen-Shot-2016-06-29-at-3.44.23-PM.png]

His novel Blood Meridian is like Peckinpahs The Wild Bunch, but 10x grimmer and more brutal. The books characters are mostly men, and the ones that are women are either saloon whores that the gang visits between onslaughts, or innocent villagers they kill for getting in their way or just sheer boredom. The novels main character is a kid in the beginning and a man by the end, but it's really fascinating to see him thrusted into this nightmarish violent world where he fends for himself and hardly a moment of levity is granted to him. There's also a disquieting character named 'The Judge' who gives these lengthy sermons on the nature of war and existence and you get the idea he's possesses some inhumane trait that differentiates him from the rest of the gang, as if he's some sort of Gnostic figure who's been around for time immemorial.

It's a great book, but not particularly uplifiing. But the prose is beautiful and it truly is gritty mans man shit. There's hardly any sediment to be found. Just hard barbarous cruelty and toughness from page 1 to end. The only thing "pretty" about the book is Mccarthys skill as describing these vast landscapes. Seriously, book is landscape porn.

Beware of Cormac. He's a little black-pilled.

Red Pill/Alpha fiction

She was a woman. Ayn Rand understands sexual dynamics better than many men, and that includes most of her followers.

Also, what do people here think of John Norman's Gor novels?

Red Pill/Alpha fiction

Reading one of the Flashman novels now- Flashman and the Tiger. Good so far.
Thanks to Prufrock for the recommendation.

I think I will get into Historical fiction more now.

Red Pill/Alpha fiction

Any book by James Carlos Blake is red pill. Damn good stories too.

- One planet orbiting a star. Billions of stars in the galaxy. Billions of galaxies in the universe. Approach.


Red Pill/Alpha fiction

This is part of a speech in Ayn Rand's novel The Fountainhead. I am thinking about how this applies to men and women, as well as producers and parasites:


Nothing is given to man on earth. Everything he needs has to be produced. And here man faces his basic alternative: he can survive in only one of two ways - by the independent work of his own mind or as a parasite fed by the minds of others. The creator originates. The parasite borrows. The creator faces nature alone. The parasite faces nature through an intermediary.

The creator’s concern is the conquest of nature. The parasite’s concern is the conquest of men.

The creator lives for his work. He needs no other men. His primary goal is within himself. The parasite lives second-hand. He needs others. Others become his prime motive.

The basic need of the creator is independence. The reasoning mind cannot work under any form of compulsion. It cannot be curbed, sacrificed or subordinated to any consideration whatsoever. It demands total independence in function and in motive. To a creator, all relations with men are secondary.

The basic need of the second-hander is to secure his ties with men in order to be fed. He places relations first. He declares that man exists in order to serve others. He preaches altruism.

Altruism is the doctrine which demands that man live for others and place others above self.

I am thinking about the differences between men and women, and the problem with more women being socialists than men. In this sense, women have always been more oriented toward the "conquest of men." It's really no accident that socialism in America took soon after women were given access to the ballot box.

This is not to say that women can not be creative, but they are less likely to do so. Men are more likely to rebel against the norm and to blaze a new trail. Women definitely are much more conformist.

I now think men are more suited to be creators and destroyers, while women are suited to be nurturers and healers. This is why women entered professions like nursing long before they were allowed to vote.

Rand also understood hypergamy. Take a look at her three major females in her three big novels. In We The Living, her heroine Kira juggles two men in her life. In The Fountainhead, her heroine Dominique constantly trades up as a man's star rises and then falls. In Atlas Shrugged, her heroine Dagny does the same thing.

It's not easy to find Rand's writings on-line, but she once also wrote that she would never vote for a woman President.

Red Pill/Alpha fiction

Robert Heinlein's Starship Troopers. There is a small amount of "girl power" in it but it's excusable being a science fiction novel. It's as red pill as it gets politically.

"Violence, naked force, has settled more issues in history than has any other factor, and the contrary opinion is wishful thinking at its worst. Breeds that forget this basic truth have always paid for it with their lives and their freedoms."

“There is no global anthem, no global currency, no certificate of global citizenship. We pledge allegiance to one flag, and that flag is the American flag!” -DJT

Red Pill/Alpha fiction

Also, Yukio Mishima's "Spring Snow", a novel about a young teen coming of age and dealing with shit tests.

"Kiyo, what would you do if all of a sudden I weren't here any more?' Satoko asked, her words coming in a rushed whisper.

This was a long-standing trick of Satoko's for disconcerting people. Perhaps she achieved her effects without conscious effort, but she never allowed the slightest hint of mischief into her tone to put her victim at ease. Her voice would be heavy with pathos at such times, as though confiding the gravest of secrets.

Although he should have been inured to this by now, Kiyoaki could not help asking: 'Not here any more? Why?'

Despite all his efforts to indicate a studied disinterest, Kiyoaki's reply betrayed his uneasiness. It was what Satoko wanted.

'I can't tell you why,' she answered, deftly dropping ink into the clear waters of Kiyoaki's heart..."

“There is no global anthem, no global currency, no certificate of global citizenship. We pledge allegiance to one flag, and that flag is the American flag!” -DJT

Red Pill/Alpha fiction

Seconding the Flashman recommendations. I've read a few, but have got loads to read yet. Currently reading 'Flashman and the Angel of the Lord' about his adventures with John Brown, the Underground Railroad and the KKK! George MacDonald Fraser has done the world a great service with these novels, make no mistake. As well as being hilarious and red-pilled, you can't help but learn a lot about world history through reading them; the author was extremely knowledgeable and includes copious notes in the back of the book elaborating on real events that the hero gets tangled up in.

Incidentally, these books are worth collecting for their cover artwork alone! Just google them if you don't believe me.

Fraser was an interesting character; wrote a lot of screenplays including The Three Musketeers and Octopussy. If you want an insight on his politics and worldview, I'd recommend his memoirs 'Light's on at Signpost' which is basically one long rant from a dying old man about the absolute fucking state of his country. He lost some fans after it was published (as he was too truthful!), but probably gained a few too. He hated the EU and sadly died before we voted to leave it.

‘After you’ve got two eye-witness accounts, following an automobile accident, you begin
To worry about history’ – Tim Allen

Red Pill/Alpha fiction

The Walking Drum by Louis L'Amour.

The protagonist, Mathurin Kerbouchard is as hard as a man can be, fleeing his home of Brittany, becoming a galley slave and escaping. Then studying and fighting his way from Spain to Constantinople in search of his father captured by the Ottomans. Redpilled as well, capturing the hearts of numerous prominent women along the way but remaining true to his mission of finding his father. L'Amour understood how men and women should interact, and it shows in the characters.

One quote that from the book has stayed with me: "Many things are not done simply because they are not attempted"

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