Marx said "The chief mission of all other races and peoples,
large and small, is to perish in the revolutionary holocaust.”
Bellamy (1850-1898), the product of Anglo-Saxon Puritan stock, was
disturbed by the massive immigration of central and southern European
newcomers into the cities of the northeast.
His dogma and that of Marx led to the socialist Wholecaust (of
which the Holocaust was a part) under Stalin, Mao and Hitler: ~60
million killed under the Union of Soviet Socialist Republics; ~50
million under the Peoples' Republic of China; ~20 million under the
National Socialist German Workers Party.
In 1935, long after Bellamy stopped selling his “New Nation”
periodical paired with Marx's book, Columbia University asked three
people to prepare independent lists of the 25 most influential books
since 1885. The judges were philosopher John Dewey, historian Charles
Beard and and the editor of the Atlantic Monthly, Edward Weeks. On
each of the lists Bellamy's novel “Looking Backward”
(promoted in the New Nation) ranked among the top two books. At the
top of each man’s list was Karl Marx’s “Das
Bellamy's book had been an international best-seller, translated
into every major language including, it is sad to note for so many
brutalized people, Russian, Chinese and German.
Bellamy's use of groups (Nationalism Clubs) to promote his book's
national socialism provides another comparison to the growth of
national socialism in the 1930s under the National Socialist German
Workers Party and Adolf Hitler, author of the book "Mein Kampf."
The Columbia University survey reflects how influential the dogma was
at that time.
Edward Bellamy's cousin and cohort Francis Bellamy was the origin
of the so-called “Nazi salute”, the stiff-armed gesture
used under German national socialism. The salute was actually the
“American salute” in that it came from Francis' Pledge of
Allegiance, which began with a military salute that was then extended
outward to point at the flag.
Both Bellamys referred to themselves as national socialists and
touted "military socialism" (their term. they wanted all of
society to emulate the military). They influenced the worst
socialists worldwide, including National Socialist German Workers
Party and its rituals (robotic chanting to flags & leaders),
dogma, and symbols (including the use of the swastika to symbolize
overlapping S-letters for "socialism" under German national
socialism). The above are some of the discoveries in the the work of
the documentarian Dr. Rex Curry.
Bellamys wanted government to take over all educational institutions
and create an "industrial army" to spread their dogma.
Nationalist magazine was also started by Edward Bellamy, with the
assistance of Henry Willard Austin. Note that the publishing
organization was named "THE NATIONALIST EDUCATIONAL ASSOCIATION"
in deliberate similarity to the National Education Association (NEA).
This is a photograph of the Nationalist Magazine from Edward Bellamy
The above is a front page for the New Nation Magazine and
it lists the editor, Edward Bellamy, who preached the deadly dogma of
"economic equality." Edward Bellamy
NATIONAL EDUCATION ASSOCIATION NATIONAL EDUCATION ASSOCIATION
Edward Bellamy Above is the Nationalist Magazine started by Edward
Bellamy, with the assistance of Henry Willard Austin. Note that
the publishing organization was named "THE NATIONALIST
EDUCATIONAL ASSOCIATION" in deliberate similarity to the
National Educational Association.
Edward Bellamy's choice of "The New Nation"
as the name for his weekly magazine/newspaper (from 1891 to 1894)
is interesting in that another magazine with a similar name - "The
Nation" - (which began in 1865) had touted a different
political perspective for a long time before Bellamy's
publication. And when "The Nationalist," Bellamy's
earlier publication, a monthly magazine, began in 1889, its editor
was Henry Willard Austin. At that time (in 1889), the older Nation
magazine was owned by Henry Villard. During the life of Bellamy's
the "New Nation" magazine, the older "Nation"
magazine expressed an anti-socialist point of view. Was the "New
Nation" name selected by Bellamy meant to contrast his
magazine's pro-socialist point of view? See the work of the
documentarian Dr. Rex Curry (author of "Pledge of Allegiance
that the publishing organization for Bellamy's "Nationalist"
magazine was named "THE NATIONALIST EDUCATIONAL ASSOCIATION"
in deliberate similarity to the National Education Association
(NEA). This is a photograph of the Nationalist Magazine from
In 1888, Cyrus Field Willard, a Boston newspaperman,
proposed to Bellamy "that it would be a good idea to organize
an association to spread the ideas contained in your book."
Bellamy responded to Willard on Independence Day in 1888 with the
proposal to promote national socialism in "Nationalist
Clubs." There followed efforts to create the Nationalist
Party, and work within the People's Party and the Populist Party.
The use of groups to promote his book's national socialism
provides another comparison to the growth of national socialism in
the 1930s under the National Socialist German Workers Party and
Adolf Hitler, author of the book "Mein Kampf."
the mid-1930s, Bellamy's daughter, Marion, had speaking
engagements nationwide (including one in Portland in November
1936) where she continued to promote his dogma of national
socialism. A fifteen-page pamphlet, "Edward Bellamy Today,"
includes the text of her lecture.
Edward Bellamy was
cousin and cohort to another infamous American national socialist,
Francis Bellamy, author of the Pledge of Allegiance (which was the
origin of the stiff-arm salute adopted later by the National
Socialist German Workers Party, as shown by Dr. Curry).
The Bellamys wanted government to take over all
educational institutions and create an "industrial army"
to spread their dogma.
Later, the older Nation magazine
would adopt Bellamy's pro-socialist dogma, long aftger Bellamy and
his magazine ceased to exist.
The Nation magazine
began in July 1865 in Manhattan. The publisher was Joseph H.
Richards, and the editor was E.L. Godkin, a classical liberal
critic of nationalism, imperialism, and socialism. The magazine
stayed at "Newspaper Row" in Manhattan for 90 years.
Wendell Phillips Garrison, son of William Lloyd Garrison, was
literary editor of the periodical from 1865 to 1906.
1881, newspaperman-turned-railroad-baron Henry Villard acquired
The Nation and converted it into a weekly literary supplement for
his daily newspaper the New York Evening Post.
the editor of the magazine became Henry Villard's son, Oswald
Garrison Villard, and he sold the Evening Post. He remade The
Nation into a current affairs publication and gave it a socialist
orientation. Villard's takeover prompted the FBI to monitor the
magazine for roughly 50 years. The FBI had a file on Villard since
1915. Almost every editor of The Nation from Villard's time to the
1970s was looked at for "subversive" activities and
ties. When Albert Jay Nock, not long later, published a column
criticizing Samuel Gompers and trade unions for being complicit in
the war machine of the First World War, The Nation was briefly
suspended from the U.S. mail.
Under Henry Villard, the
offices of The Nation were moved to the Evening Post's
headquarters on Broadway. The New York Evening Post would later
morph into a tabloid: the New York Post. It was a
socialist-leaning afternoon tabloid under owner Dorothy Schiff
from 1939 to 1976.
Foner, the socialist professor of history who has spent much of
his career at Columbia University, cited Lincoln on behalf of the
preservation of the Union of Soviet Socialist Republics. In his
book "Lincoln Unmasked," the author Thomas DiLorenzo
cites a February 1991 article in "The Nation" called
"Lincoln’s Lesson," in which Foner denounced the
secession movements in Latvia, Lithuania, Estonia, and Georgia,
and called upon Mikhail Gorbachev to suppress them with the same
ruthlessness Lincoln showed the South. According to Foner, no
"leader of a powerful nation" should tolerate "the
dismemberment" of Soviet socialism. "The Civil War,"
Foner explained gushingly, "was a central step in the
consolidation of national authority in the United States."
And then: "The Union, Lincoln passionately believed, was a
permanent government. Gorbachev would surely agree." Modern
American socialists boastfully repudiate the Lincoln myth about
slavery and they declare that Lincoln's so-called "Civil War"
was the violent suppression of independence, exactly what Foner
wanted to see under Soviet socialism.
Patriotism is the last refuge of scoundrels. In "The Story
of American Freedom," the historian Eric Foner observes that
the 1890’s ritual Pledge of Allegiance from the socialist
Francis Bellamy (another worshipper of Lincoln and the War of
Northern Aggression) was quickly joined with the practice of
standing for the playing of "The Star-Spangled Banner"
as well as Flag Day.
The socialist dogma is the same dogma that was touted in the
late 19th century by National Socialists in the USA. Francis
Bellamy (author of the "Pledge of Allegiance") and his
cousin and cohort Edward Bellamy (author of the pathetic book
"Looking Backward") wanted the government to take over
all food, clothing, shelter, goods and services and create an
"industrial army" to impose their "military
socialism." See the video documentary at
was the motiviation behind Francis Bellamy's "Pledge of
Allegiance" to the flag, the origin of the stiff-armed salute
adopted later by the National Socialist German Workers Party (see
the work of the historian Dr. Rex Curry, author of "Pledge of
is the same dogma that led to the socialist Wholecaust (of which
the Holocaust was a part): ~60 million killed under the former
Union of Soviet Socialist Republics; ~50 million under the
Peoples' Republic of China; ~20 million under the National
Socialist German Workers' Party.
the flag symbolizes authoritarianism in the USA. The historical
facts above explain the enormous size and scope of government
today, and the USA's police state, and why it is growing so
rapidly. They are reasons for minarchy: massive reductions
in government, taxation, spending and socialism.
In 1867 Bellamy failed to get an appointment to West Point;
instead he studied literature for a year at Union College in
Schenectady, N.Y. He spent much of the next year in Dresden,
Germany, where he was impressed by the prosperity of the
state-owned china works.
its beginning the Meissen China manufactory was owned by the King
of Saxony; by 1830 it came to belong to the State of Saxony. After
World War II, most of the equipment was sent to the Union of
Soviet Socialist Republics (a former ally of Germany under the
National Socialist German Workers Party) as part of war
reparations However, already by 1946, the workers using
traditional methods and the kilns that had not been dismantled
were able to resume production. The company became a Soviet
Socialist Joint Stock Company in Germany. Almost all of the
production was sent to the Union of Soviet Socialist Republics.
After the establishment of the German Democratic Republic under
the influence of the Union of Soviet Socialist Republics, the
company was handed over to German government ownership in 1950.
After the German reunification in 1990, the company owned again by
the State of Saxony which is the sole owner.
The Larkin Co. published several "albums" with
portraits and brief biographies of notable individuals as marketing
tools for its Sweet Home Family Soap. Edward Bellamy appeared in a
number of these published in the late 1880s and early 1890s, along
with such individuals as George Washington, Otto Von Bismarck,
Ulysses S. Grant, and Robert E. Lee.
West, James Upham, Youths Companion, Nationalism, Socialist
Revolution, Theosophical, Theosophy, Blavatsky Pledge of
Allegiance youtube http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=BssWWZ3XEe4
youtube Pledge of Allegiance