I’m crossposting this here from the “Southern Heritage Preservation Group” on Facebook.
These people are Negrophiles who believe in defending Southern heritage on the disingenuous basis of anti-racism, multiculturalism, and political correctness.
If you are a White Southerner with the racial and cultural views of Thomas Jefferson, John C. Calhoun, Robert Barnwell Rhett, William Lowndes Yancey, and Jefferson Davis, you are not welcome at the self-styled “Southern Heritage Preservation Group.” Instead, these people have spent years promoting the idea of “Black Confederates” and “Heritage Not Hate” and paying H.K. Edgerton thousands of dollars to come speak at their events.
In this case, an African-American woman walks into the “Winstead Elementary School,” sees a poster of a book about the Battle of Franklin, complains about how offended she is by the Confederate flag which is on the cover of the book, and the school removes the poster to appease the whining Negress.
This is what it is like to be a neutered, declawed, and domesticated tom cat out on the prowl in a rough neighborhood:
“Ok, I feel as if my heart has been ripped from my chest, thrown to the ground, and stomped into the earth. Friday at Winstead Elementary, where I work, A colored parent came in to pick up her children early. I was in the office waitng for the principal to finish a meeting with a teacher so I could pull her trash, when I heard the lady ask our secretary about the yearbook. The School is celebrating it’s 10 year anniversary and the cover of the book is a panorama of the Franklin Battlefield Map, the school, the cannon at Winstead Hill, and the Battle Flag.
It’s really nice looking, but the first words from this lady’s mouth is “That rebel flag ain’t going to be on the cover is it?” The secretary, who was actually the bookkeeper filling in, said no. The lady’s next words were “Good! That thing offends me!”
Now me being who I am and aware of where I was gritted my teeth as I waited for the principals meeting to finish, was thinking to myself, “If only I could say something, I would give this lady a history lesson and set her straight.”, but knew I couldn’t because I need my job. Then she said, ” I think that thing is a disgrace! It makes me so upset that I can’t even write.” as she signed her kids out (kids who actually love me and joke with me all the time. They’re great kids.) So I held my thoughts to myself and went on about my work.
Now mind you that on the wall to her left was a poster of the cover of my book with the Battle Flag on it and a letter telling the parents (who love me also) where they can purchase a copy of my book as most of the staff have already bought their copies.
I let it go until this morning when I went into the office and found that the poster had been removed. I knew right away why. But I asked the principal any ways and she confirmed what I already knew explaining she had no problem with it but she had to be PC for that one parent!
Now tell me, is this right? Should she cave to this one person who only believes the good government bull she has obviously been fed all her life? I do understand her and she knows where I stand about the flag, my southern heritage, and the war itself. I just don’t think it’s right.
All the children have seen the cover of the book and love it and the 5th graders are wanting it, but it’s not a fifth grade reader, even most of the parents are wanting copies and a couple are trying to help me promote it locally in Franklin. I feel by not taking a stand I let my ancestors down as well as myself.”
The moral of the story: it is impractical to be unprincipled. These people have dishonored themselves by repudiating the principles of our ancestors and every single day they get their faces rubbed in their shame by our enemies.
Southern heritage can only be defended on the basis of Southern principles. The people who accept the principles of the Civil Rights Movement but who attempt to defend Southern heritage with disingenuous arguments about “Black Confederates” are beaten every time by their opposition.
This is just a microcosm of what has been happening in the South ever since the triumph of the Civil Rights Movement. From 1877 until 1965, the “Lost Cause” narrative was ascendant in America and the memory and honor of our Confederate ancestors was secure in the South. Everything changed with the Baby Boomer generation.
The Negrophiles have lost the War Against the South and have outdone themselves by setting their own descendants on a course to demographic oblivion. This is just the latest episode in the long arc of their collapsing position. If the Confederacy went out with a bang, these people are determined to go down with a whimper.
I spent much of last year taking the Yankee to the woodshed for the Civil Rights Act of 1964. These people are arguably the greater threat to Dixie because the only way we can lose the culture war within the South is by defeating ourselves in such an ignominious fashion.
We have chosen to defend our principles and honor and heritage here … and let these materialists have their McMansions, their big bass boat in the front yard, and their illegal aliens cleaning their pools and mowing their lawns. They are just going to keep on losing, sucking up to Al Sharpton, and making Southern heritage ever more irrelevant to young people.
Their search for “Black Confederates” is like watching a bad Indiana Jones movie. Even if the “Black Confederates” were discovered tomorrow, it wouldn’t stop the War Against the South and it wouldn’t impress African-Americans in the slightest or change their political behavior in any significant way.
Every time the Negrophiles get together and support someone like J.C. Watts, Clarence Thomas, Alan Keyes, Colin Powell, Condoleeza Rice, Alan West, Tim Scott, or Herman Cain to prove they are “not racist” to the Mainstream Media they are still labeled “racists” by the enemies of the South.
Instead of conforming to the narrative of the Civil Rights Movement, we are going to start using social media to practice what I call “discourse poisoning” or “narrative terrorism” against the mythos that underpins Black Run Amerika. The trip to Tuskegee was the most recent stab at this. Preliminary stabs at the legacy of the Civil Rights Movement were made last year in Ruins of Selma and Travelogue: A Journey Through Montgomery.
If I had the money and the resources necessary to do a serious project, I would go to all the cities that were the symbolic battlegrounds of the Civil Rights Movement – Birmingham, Selma, Tuscaloosa, Montgomery, Little Rock, Tuskegee, Lowndes County, Greensboro, Albany, Memphis, Chicago, Prince Edward County – and I would start doing a documentary that tells the other side of the story, inverts the memory of those places, and assesses the legacy of the Civil Rights Movement just in time for the 50th anniversary of the Voting Rights Act.
I already know the legacy of the Civil Rights Movement in Alabama from first hand experience. I’m seriously contemplating writing a book about the history of Birmingham, Selma, Tuskegee, and Montgomery in the era of Black Run Amerika. The book will show how the Voting Rights Act and African-American corruption and incompetence has gradually destroyed all four cities.
I suspect this will prove much more fruitful vein of inquiry than digging through archives to find “Black Confederates.”
Note: In the future, whenever the Negrophiles fail in their object to defend Southern heritage, and a defeat is inflicted upon the honor and memory of our ancestors because they have bought into the principles of the Civil Rights Movement, I am going to acknowledge that defeat here and post commentary about it.