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What to teach the kiddies

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Will Williams

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What to teach the kiddies

PostTue Jul 12, 2016 8:33 am

Below is a comment made below an article on nationalvanguard.org. That article is about the Black Lives Matter (BLM) thugs and a billionaire Jew behind them, George Soros, so Mr. Stuka get a little off-topic with his suggestions about home-schooling. His words are worth preserving here in WB's Home Schooling section.
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Helmut Stuka
July 10, 2016

The Jewish problem is not new, and neither is the problem of explaining it to your children. Unfortunately, most material on this subject has been dropped down the memory hole. Please consider making good use of the following, which come to mind in no particular order:

George Lincoln Rockwell’s Fable of the Ducks and Hens might be a good start. (I may be confusing it with something else, but I seem to recall there was an illustrated version drawn by Rockwell himself; I have never seen same.) Read aloud Aesop and Rockwell together, and then have fun discussing ants, grasshoppers, and hen-pecking chicken Jew hens all at once! Its style also makes it a charming antidote for the kids who have already been brainwashed by the so-called “Dr. Seuss”.

[A version of Rockwell’s Fable of the Ducks and Hens, narrated by Edgar Steele:]


Julius Streicher’s The Poisonous Mushroom [PDF] could use some updating to match the imagery familiar in post-post-postmodern society, and may be good as is for older (or smarter) kids.

Looking beyond Streicher, there is likely to be a goldmine of nowadays-obscure National Socialist material I have not heard of. How did HJ and related organizations explain the Jewish question? What was the approach in German schools? Very smart people with nation-state resources worked for six years of peacetime to build the foundation of, among so many other things, a racially conscious children’s education programme. Surely, age-appropriate introductions to the Jewish question (and race generally) must have been produced with high quality and in large quantity. The rest is a matter of translation, or teaching your kids pre-1996 German (and Fraktur).

Any story involving an evil witch can probably be adapted. Actually, such a statement may be backwards: I have long suspected that many old stories involving an evil witch originated as anti-Jewish fables, or even as legends descended from the faded memories of real-life occurrences involving Jewry. Else wherefore would the hook-nosed “witch” image have become so ingrained?

Little Red Riding Hood, as well as anything involving a “wolf in sheep’s clothing” motif, could be used by way of analogy (“You see, that Jew is acting like the wolf wearing Grandma’s clothes”). I am firmly against rewriting such stories to add the desired spin, but such is really unnecessary when they already carry the right moral.

The fable of the scorpion and the frog addresses the unchangeable nature of people generally. A Jew will always sting you sooner or later, even if doing so is detrimental to him also!

There are probably some anti-Jewish subtexts in Roald Dahl stories. Anybody who explicitly proclaimed his lack of “anti-Semitism” and whined that he has Jewish friends most likely hated the Jews in his heart. He tried to get away with it by even-handedly smearing Adolf Hitler when he criticized the Jews, putting on the spin that “even a stinker like Hitler didn’t just pick on them [Jews] for no reason”. (Dear Mr. Dahl: Speak not so ill of the Führer. Please wash your mouth out with Jewish soap.) And, again, there are all those witches!

For children who have attained a sufficient level of reading, don’t forget that the Fagin character in Charles Dickens’ Oliver Twist was not only a Jewish stereotype, but based directly on a real-life Jew criminal whose exploits were making contemporary headlines (Isaac Solomon). Under the usual Jewish pressure, Dickens rewrote parts of Oliver Twist to tone down Fagin’s Jewishness. I am rather curious about how the original read: Even in the thus-censored result, Fagin is so obviously a filthy kike that during the Jew-dazed era of my life, the character made me quite uncomfortable.

(Aside: Dickens also had his arm twisted until he agreed to write a story with a kindly Jewish protagonist who helps children; I have never read the result, Our Mutual Friend, and do not care to unless it were to prove useful for activist purposes. Dickens sufficiently upset the Jews that if he were similarly so situate to-day, he would be vapourized; but at the time, the Jews were only powerful enough to coerce him into kissing their feet.)

I have a rather warped view of what constitutes a children’s book, because I cracked into Shakespeare several years before I hit puberty—a reading level at that age which used to be commonplace. If your children are sufficiently undamaged by public schools and happy-pills to do likewise, introduce them to The Merchant of Venice—without the philojudaic re-spin. The play was published with an explicitly anti-Jewish subtitle in the early 1600s; also it was alternatively titled, The Jew of Venice (cf. Marlowe’s The Jew of Malta, which I intend to read one fine day).

Around 1800, Shylock was suddenly transmuted into a victim; it is amazing how the moral of a story can be inverted by the emotions of a performance, without changing the literal words of the script. Since the Führer was himself an avid admirer of Shakespeare, the National Socialists produced a German Radio reading performed consistently with the author’s original intent; the Jews actually insinuate that this was some kind of dirty, underhanded trick by those ever-lying “Nazis”. Of course once your kids have reached this level of reading, there is a whole world of old books (fiction and non-fiction) for explaining the Jewish problem to them.

There must be countless others which either I have not heard of, or I simply do not call to mind at the moment. And yes, new material would also be an excellent idea. Though a woman’s touch may add a special quality to children’s stories, men can produce them, too! You yourself mentioned Aesop; and Grimm’s Fairytales were not written by a woman.

I am actually not so well-read; others are encouraged to add to the foregoing. Oh, and one more thing: It is imperative that you inculcate your children at an early age with a love of European classical music! A ten-year-old who prefers Vivaldi to nigger trash may suffer some social friction (speaking from experience), but is also somewhat immunized against it. Music is the heart of culture, and teaching your kids good music is equally important to anything you can teach them with words.

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