You may be familiar with print-per-order publishing. This technology has done something
that fifty years of our own effort never accomplished—it has actually broken the
back of a major Jewish monopoly in the arts and entertainment field, and allowed
us access to quality book-length publishing services at a price that even our destitute
Movement’s people and organizations can afford. The playing field still isn’t level
and it never will be, but at least we can get onto the field, which we couldn’t before.
The Northwest Migration movement will never be able to match the Establishment publishers
in the money and time and effort we can invest in promotion and advertisement, nor
will we be able to get access to the retail and market sales outlets the Establishment
publishers have—but at least alternative literature and ideas can get published now.
It used to be that printing and publishing and distributing a single politically
incorrect book was a major, lifelong project that sometimes literally killed the
author, as witness Francis Parker Yockey. The story of all the things William Gayley
Simpson had to go through to find a publisher for Which Way Western Man? would fill
a book itself. Now, if we can ever address the character issue and create a bona
fide resistance movement, we no longer have that technological and logistic hurdle.
The opportunity is there if we ever decide we want to get our act together and use
The Northwest Novels
Can anything be accomplished through fiction? Well, Uncle Tom’s Cabin has been credited
with starting the Civil War, and The Turner Diaries has been given credit for inspiring
The Order as well as other things, so the power of the written word shouldn’t be
Granted, the number of White people who are willing to sit down and actually read
a block of type for content is a very small proportion of the White population. But
they are there, and many of them are willing to at least make the attempt if they
know ahead of time the book is something politically incorrect and forbidden.
We do so much that we shouldn’t be doing that we never can seem to figure out what
it is that we should be doing. It’s as if we’re trying to put together a jigsaw puzzle
when we’ve lost the cover to the puzzle box, without knowing what the picture we’re
trying to assemble looks like. We can see all the pieces, and we can even fit a few
together, but we have no idea what we’re trying to create or how it should work.
But what if we did have the cover of the puzzle box? Suppose we had a vision of what
we were trying to accomplish? Suppose we could get a glimpse of the great prize itself?
Suppose we could look at what we should be doing instead of being constantly told
how not to do it?
What the Northwest novels do is to give our people a good look at the cover of the
box, so that they know what a White revolution should look like, and what a real
one might possibly look like in reality. They can get some idea of what they should
be doing and how they should be doing it, instead of wandering down endless dead
Bear in mind that I am uniquely qualified to do this, because I have actually lived,
as a local and not a tourist, in societies where revolution has been accomplished
within living memory, where attempted revolution was ongoing, and where I could observe
events up close and first hand. I know what the picture on the box should look like,
because I’ve seen the real thing. Virtually no one else in the Movement has. No brag,
guys, just fact.
In the year 2000, as a consequence of the atrocious Morris Dees legal assault on
Pastor Richard Butler, I decided that I would write a novel depicting what a future
sovereign, independent Aryan nation in the Pacific Northwest would look like, and
how such a new nation might come about. This was a challenge because rather than
create some work of pure science fiction, I tried to predict and portray exactly
how a White revolutionary movement of Northwest independence might succeed, based
on the reality of what we have to work with today—on the admittedly far-fetched premise
that we ever do get our act together.
The result was The Hill of the Ravens, which came out in September of 2003. The novel
is set in the middle of the 21st century, around forty years after the successful
Northwest War of Independence. In addition to describing a number of aspects of the
contemporary Northwest American Republic, including technological advances and a
realistic form of authoritarian but participatory government that might actually
arise in such a situation, the book deals with events that took place during the
guerrilla War of Independence. Unlike The Turner Diaries, it actually has a plot,
being a whodunnit dealing with the betrayal of a Northwest partisan column forty
years before and the identity of the traitor.
A Fanfare for the Common Man
I had no sooner finished The Hill of the Ravens when I read it over and realized
that while it was a start, it was still inadequate. I was writing under time constraints,
and there just wasn’t enough space to cover every single thing I wanted to cover.
I didn’t want the book to run to the length of War and Peace. There were points that
should have been made that weren’t made, and there were questions about the Northwest
idea that should have been answered that weren’t answered.
In August of 2004 I published the second book, A Distant Thunder, that is essentially
the story of a single revolutionary soldier, a Northwest Volunteer, from his childhood
as a poor working class White boy until almost the end of the conflict, and of how
the revolution began and progressed in a single town in the Pacific Northwest.
The Hill of the Ravens is set in a fairly elevated level in Northwest society under
the Republic—my protagonist is in fact a member of the State President’s family as
well as a senior police investigator, and there is a good deal of fictional high
politics and policy discussed.
A Distant Thunder is a much more earthy and proletarian re-telling of the revolutionary
mythos, and it is done in the first person. It is the memoir of a young White “trailer
trash” kid named Shane Ryan, who recounts his youthful experiences growing up in
the last days of the old America of diversity and political correctness, his initial
contact with the Party and the Northwest independence movement, and his career as
a Northwest Volunteer during the War of Independence.
Shane and his comrades of the Wingfield family are not political leaders or generals
or Party intellectuals; they are the “grunts” and common foot soldiers of the Northwest
revolution, the kind of working-class, normal White people that we must attract to
our cause if there is to be any hope. Their experience in the novel is very largely
localized, as the book recounts the beginning and the subsequent development and
course of events taken by the White revolt in a single county in western Washington.
It is the revolution in microcosm and anecdotal detail.
I deliberately chose to re-tell the story of this fictional future rebellion in the
Northwest from the viewpoint of a bottom-rung Volunteer because I wanted to emphasize
something that must—let me repeat that, must occur within the Northwest movement
itself, that is that form must follow function and that the Party must be created
from the bottom up, not the top down. No more self-appointment, no more letterhead
organizations, no more of this “if you build it, they will come” crap. In everything
else we have ever tried, we set up somebody as Grand Panjandrum with a post office
box, a letterhead, and (later) a web site, and then sat back and waited for the bodies
to appear and flesh out the empty framework. It’s never worked worth a damn. This
time we have to get the real world, physical bodies on the ground first. This is
one of the things I try to show in A Distant Thunder.
A Mighty Fortress, the third novel in the trilogy, turned into something of an amalgam
of the first two books, including some of the characters. A Mighty Fortress is the
story of the Longview peace conference wherein the Northwest Republic comes into
being. We have never gotten so far even in our wildest dreams, until now, that we
have devoted any thought at all to exactly how we intend to bring the present order
to an end and replace it with a new one.
A Mighty Fortress begins with the NVA as an underground guerrilla movement and follows
its transformation into the government of a new, sovereign Aryan nation. I can’t
believe that I am the first who ever even seems to have thought about this part of
the process, but it looks like I am.
Finally, there is The Brigade, which in my personal opinion is the book I will be
remembered for, insofar as I am remembered. I had thought I was all NVA’ed out, and
we had taken to referring to the first three books as the Northwest Trilogy, offering
them as a set, etc. Then one day in the spring of 2006 I got the old familiar itch,
sat down at my archaic computer and started typing.
The Brigade just sort of happened. I still don’t fully understand why, except that
apparently I hadn’t said all I had to say on the subject. The Brigade turned into
an epic of 335,000 words, the longest work I ever wrote, and it encompasses all of
the elements of the first three novels jammed into one. It is for this reason that
despite its length, I recommend that new people be given The Brigade first. If they
can get through all that wordage it will set their souls on fire. If not, then they
have no souls left.
In these four books the Northwest independence movement has some unique tools to
create a vision of our future freedom in a land of our own, but more importantly
we have begun the process of changing the White man’s thinking, and hopefully transfiguring
his character to the point where he can recover his ancient courage.
These books are at the moment the primary items of propaganda the Northwest Migration
possesses. They are our answer to what Bush the First called “the vision thing.”
They show us what the cover of the puzzle box looks like. They need to get into the
hands of as many people as possible in our Movement.
Because like I have said before—we don’t have a whole hell of a lot of time left.