3,000,000 Today

Yes, we’re in semi-comatose maintenance mode, but the three millionth visit merits some kind of acknowledgement. Thanks to everyone — however annoying — who’s keeping the nightmare alive (or at least undead).

October 24, 2016admin 27 Comments »


27 Responses to this entry

  • G. Eiríksson Says:

    The Chosen Few

    Hail covens this is it
    A 1000 amps toll the end time riff
    The sky a coffin lid
    All condemned beneath its shadow
    The chosen few, the chosen knew
    Spelled out in the stars His prophecy
    Raise your fists now you exist
    The bell of doom strikes the 13th hour


    Posted on October 24th, 2016 at 7:17 pm Reply | Quote
  • Brett Stevens Says:

    @G. Eiríksson

    Blood and death are waiting like a raven in the sky
    I was born to die
    Hear me while I live
    As I look into your eyes
    None shall hear a lie
    Power and dominion are taken by the will
    By divine right hail and kill


    G. Eiríksson Reply:

    Hail, hail, hail and kill!


    Posted on October 24th, 2016 at 7:18 pm Reply | Quote
  • Cryptogenic Says:

    The 3 millionth visitor is way cursed, natch. Enjoy eternal torment.


    Posted on October 24th, 2016 at 9:30 pm Reply | Quote
  • Dale Rooster Says:

    Undead indeed! Write more, you godless degenerate.


    Posted on October 24th, 2016 at 11:56 pm Reply | Quote
  • S.C. Hickman Says:

    May Gnon hit the crapper… Good for you, Nick! 🙂


    Posted on October 25th, 2016 at 2:23 am Reply | Quote
  • Dick Wagner Says:

    This really is a nightmare of a blog, one most of us are all too numb to at this point. Land makes Jim look vulgar and Heartiste look superficial. The only one who’s got something on him is Yarvin, but after reading either’s writings you’re going to need an exorcism to function properly in society again.

    To three million more!


    Posted on October 25th, 2016 at 2:32 am Reply | Quote
  • FOAM Says:

    The Ether Review #46 – Smoking DMT with Mencius Moldbug


    Dick Wagner Reply:

    “basically like um”

    Those two oafs sound like they’re from California. They’re in a “sellin'” frenzy. And that is exactly why the Public has the negative connotation of corporatism–the dehumanization.


    Nathan Cook Reply:

    Ah c’mon! I bet half of us here have had to deal with the tic of saying “basically” every other sentence. (The other half are still dealing with the tic of saying “cuck”.)


    Dick Wagner Reply:

    “I’m basically um like saying I like to be cucked.”


    The living voice is the decisive indicator of whether one is an able-man or a sham-king.


    Uriel Alexis Reply:

    dehumanization sounds good (to the weird)


    G. Eiríksson Reply:

    we contend that man is an organism shaped by his errors & understandings, with error a state being stuck in a dualism, not seeing beyond dichotomy, while progress* being moving beyond the dichotomy.

    some dualisms essential to progress through are

    arianism (nontrinitarianism) vs. trinitarianism
    [see also monotheism vs. polytheism]

    indoeuropean (aryan) vs. semite
    [christianity was a step in this]

    technology vs. nature

    catholo-confusianism vs. protestantism

    owner´s capitalizing vs. worker´s rights

    tradition vs. modernism

    these are all subcategories of the universal, with tendencies to form as subcultures, that must continually be worked on to decrease suppressive & antagonizing elements to bridge them.

    * that´s progress in the neutral physico-logical sense.


    SVErshov Reply:

    “To set up the question of difference as a conflict between the one and the many is a massive strategic blunder—the Occident lost its way at this point—the real issue is not one or many, but many and zero.”The Thirst for Annihilation NL p104

    Posted on October 25th, 2016 at 3:01 am Reply | Quote
  • SVErshov Says:

    make connections, or you will be erased from the world


    Posted on October 25th, 2016 at 5:10 am Reply | Quote
  • vxxc2014 Says:

    Congrats Dr. Land.


    Posted on October 25th, 2016 at 1:50 pm Reply | Quote
  • Uriel Alexis Says:

    I’m putting up with the silence because I guess it means that bitcoin thing is being delved into (which means a hell of an anniversary for the 1917 revolution).

    I tagged on Twitter (but I guess it probably went unnoticed amidst 2016-new-normal chaos), but I dug up a good of the old thatsmag UF posts from the Internet Archive (Gnon bless this thing). I guess I’ll be making them available on a blog soon, so that open threads may be resumed…


    frank Reply:

    Friendly criticism Uriel: you use the phrase “I guess” too often, it’s kind of annoying.


    Posted on October 25th, 2016 at 2:17 pm Reply | Quote
  • Rasputin Says:

    Pour yourself a shot of pickled, poisonous centipede elixir… Well done.


    Erebus Reply:

    Seconded. Well done, Dr. Land.


    Posted on October 25th, 2016 at 5:41 pm Reply | Quote
  • G. Eiríksson Says:

    another answer on my thread «Did white people invent [as it were] everything?»

    ▬> Many peoples had inventions, and it’s hard to always say who influenced whom.
    The Aztec city of Tenochtitlan also had plumbing, and the Spaniards marveled at it.
    So there were also parallel inventions (unless there was prehistoric cross-continental contact as some suggest, but hard evidence is lacking).

    But a lot of these ancient city-state inventions were not perfect.
    Sure, maybe they helped to keep the inner cities clean, but I’m not so sure about about using an ancient Roman, or even Victorian toilet.
    In ancient Rome they were communal for men (with heavy incense smoke), there was one sponge on a stick for all, rats could nibble your funny bits, and methane gas could explode.
    Public toilets had a prayer people said before using them, usually to the Goddess of the great sewer, Cloaca.

    No wonder then that when the Romans were driven out, the indigenous peoples of Europe and Britain abandoned their sewers and went back to using their fields (which probably also helped for fertilizing the land).

    Only in the last 250 years of so did we make these leaps and bounds in household technology.

    And that advance from rudimentary things to modern household objects came with a degree of political freedom, the growth of the middle class and the scientific method as distinct from religion.

    This is what allowed our perfection, I think.
    And other cultures don’t have it until this day.

    Even the urban Victorians had some form of things many people in the West enjoy today. The first indoor plumbing (which still sometimes exploded in people’s houses), the first indoor heated bath-tubs (which were gas heated and could suddenly scald people to death), and the first plastics were highly flammable (a discarded cigar stub could light women’s dresses on fire).
    They still needed some tweaking, but we tweaked it quickly from then.

    I’d look more at the rapid recent advances, whether entirely new, or based on older technologies that appeared and disappeared for centuries until we perfected them more, and thus allowed their widespread popularity, mostly in the last two centuries.

    I’m thinking more household objects, but we were often peoples at war somewhere, and that is also a mother of invention, and there is an overlap. Not saying we need to be aggro to invent, but it so happens that the cultures who did were often at organized war. Even something like super-glue was apparently first meant to stick gaping wounds together. Canned foods and so forth…

    As far as foods go, a lot came from Native Americans via the “Columbian exchange”: chilies, maize, potatoes, tomatoes, tobacco and so forth. And to give credit where credit is due, many of their nations were innovative agriculturalists who developed plants that still feed many across the globe today.

    [Friedrich @ forum.skadi.net Oct 2016]


    Posted on October 25th, 2016 at 10:24 pm Reply | Quote
  • G. Eiríksson Says:

    and there´s a duck god too … « the Egyptian God GEB »
    (Oct 25, 2016)

    and btw, Clinton has Negative Charisma
    ▬ « she’s so painstaking, it’s painful. She has negative charisma. »


    Posted on October 26th, 2016 at 12:44 pm Reply | Quote
  • G. Eiríksson Says:

    October 26, 2016, by master Owen


    Posted on October 26th, 2016 at 1:35 pm Reply | Quote
  • Dick Wagner Says:

    I saw the best minds of my generation destroyed by Moldbug,


    Posted on October 27th, 2016 at 12:42 am Reply | Quote
  • G. Eiríksson Says:

    ▬> Necropower has become a key concept for understanding the generalized instrumentalization of life and the material destruction of the Earth in the global postcolonial condition that includes the extermination of all biocultural systems. Today, understanding the exercise of power as death is crucial for conceiving the possibility of action and resistance within what Jason W. Moore has called the “Capitalocene” (the age of the capital) and Donna Haraway has termed the “Chthulucene,” the age in which we will learn to survive through the collaborative entanglement of human and nonhuman ecologies.
    > (the rest is Third-Worldist mumbo-jumbo.)

    (be sure to check out the video too. L’Hermaudit/Worm/Dick Wagner)


    G. Eiríksson Reply:

    oh, and then there´s this

    >Who owns history? Where do arms dealers, politicians, industry executives, and military and intelligence officials meet? Can the function of war be privatized? What is the real cost of war, and how can it be measured, when profits in billions and the loss of human lives go hand in hand? How does corruption in the global arms trade affect the South or the Syrian refugee crisis? Is the corruption of the British defense company BAE Systems related to the crisis in Greece? Who controls the storytelling?
    Re-imagining the notion of community versus the cult of privatization propagated by the corporatocracy is not an easy task. The film Shadow World (2016) reveals the raw reality and corruption behind the global weapons trade. This new documentary is directed by artist and filmmaker Johan Grimonprez and was inspired by Andrew Feinstein’s acclaimed book, The Shadow World: Inside the Global Arms Trade (2011), a shocking exposé based on ten years of research.
    In Athens, Feinstein and Grimonprez discuss the trajectory of their work amidst weapons manufacturers, dealers, whistleblowers, prosecutors, and military and industry insiders. Together, they present excerpts from the film Shadow World and alternative itineraries of storytelling as manifested in their ideas and those of some of people featured in the film, including Uruguayan writer Eduardo Galeano, political philosopher Michael Hardt, and former war correspondent of The New York Times, Chris Hedges.


    Posted on October 27th, 2016 at 11:07 pm Reply | Quote
  • This Week in Reaction (2016/10/30) - Social Matter Says:

    […] twitter cut from Alrenous. I don’t think it quite amounts to advocacy. Land also passes his 3,000,000th visit. Social Matter still has about a year ago to hit that […]

    Posted on November 2nd, 2016 at 8:50 am Reply | Quote

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