A Critique of Olavo de Carvalho's Work in tandem with a Refutation of Western Logocentrism
One must understand that the battle against modernity must take necessarily the clout of a rescue, of a salvation principle that seeks in itself and by itself the restoration of a civilization of Being, over the current postmodern decadence that h
We must understand Julius Evola’s work in the same vein as we understand Heidegger’s approach to metaphysics and Western civilization.
“All wars represent a failure of diplomacy.”
It is important that the pseudo-mentality of Western civilization must be unveiled, for us, in all its true evil dimensions.
The culture of our days has been debased and, therefore, has become weak, so it produces feeble humans—and here rises the invitation, sometimes irresistible, to the fabricating of another species, the post-human. It is supposed to be genetically superior, with the replacement of organs, limbs or facial traces that do not go “accordingly”, with microchips that can access all information available (but, then again, only the available information, the question here being: who controls its availability?) and so on.
This is an important thing to have in mind because we have been incessantly told, at least in the last century, that we are weak. Anything can traumatize us—this is stressed—whilst the opposite is said to be untrue, once customarily signs of strength and a solid character are considered rude in our days.
So, here is our proposal: we want to bring awareness to the need of building with all our hearts, with all our souls and with all our power the identity, the values, the behavior, the institutions, the language of the People we want to be. It is a call for taking action and responsibility for one’s own historical destiny, which only happens in the communitarian realm and not in the "cozy loneliness" of our computers screens. This whole idea has to become something palpable, recognizable, something that real persons can relate to, understand, cherish, live in their daily lives.
The religious ceremony had only just begun when Caroline Linhares unleashed a long, guttural roar, clearly audible over the drums and chanting. She had been “incorporated,” she said, by one of the deities being celebrated in this outlying Rio de Janeiro suburb one recent Saturday night, in a white house down a dirt road. Linhares, 22, a security guard, came outside and sat in the yard: perspiring, shaken, yet cheerful. Then she rushed back inside. “I don’t remember anything,” she said later. “It’s really something from another world.”
The final part of the study about South American geopolitics is a detailed examination of what the author has taken to calling “The Battle of the Blocs”.
The preceding two parts of the research examined the most geostrategically significant events and trends in South American history, thus preparing the reader for better understanding the present-day geopolitical situation in the continent.