[LifeFuel] A Thread for Books

albie

albie

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Recently Ive been reading The last feast of arlequin. It is very impressive story wich i dare to recomend to those of you who apresiate horror fiction that is based on our grotesque and unpleasant reality.
LIgotti fan too eh? Try THE RED TOWER or GAS STATION CARNIVALS.
 
Nautica1983

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Cupids Poisoned arrow.

Talks about why Orgasm is bad, what it does to the body and mind, how it lowers your human potential, how it causes normies to cheat and get bored of their spouses etc.

Anyone who doubts nofap needs to buy this book.
I own it so I will make a thread with snapshots from it later
 
ScornedStoic

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Cupids Poisoned arrow.

Talks about why Orgasm is bad, what it does to the body and mind, how it lowers your human potential, how it causes normies to cheat and get bored of their spouses etc.

Anyone who doubts nofap needs to buy this book.
I own it so I will make a thread with snapshots from it later
Don't get copyright claimed
 
Ethnic Natsoc

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I highly recommend August Kubizek's The Young Hitler I Knew, Kubizek was the only friend Hitler had in his late teens and early 20s and the book deals with the relationship between the two and the eccentric personality of the young Hitler. Hitler was pretty much an incel, having a lot of anti-social tendencies and rejected modern art and loosening sexual values (there's a part where he gets secuded by an older woman and runs away) in favour of tradional German values and art. It's also interesting to read because Hitler had already thought of a lot of the foundations on which National-Socialist Germany was built and some of the architectural works he had designed at that age were actually built when he came to power.

Sir John Glubb's Fate of Empires, although it's more of an essay than a book is also interesting. It deals with how most major empires throughout history have dealt with the societal collapse that we are seeing right now in the west. It's similar to the earlier mentioned The Crisis of the Modern World which I also recently read but doesn't have the esoteric stuff and looks at the subject from a purely historical viewpoint.

Another interesting book I recently read was Ibn Fadlan and the Land of Darkness which is a collection of travel logs from serveral medieval Islamic historians who traveled the world and documented the culture and traditions of the people they came across of. It's especially interesting because Ibn Fadlan's travel log is the only (surviving) written description of a Viking funeral.
 
ScornedStoic

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I highly recommend August Kubizek's The Young Hitler I Knew, Kubizek was the only friend Hitler had in his late teens and early 20s and the book deals with the relationship between the two and the eccentric personality of the young Hitler. Hitler was pretty much an incel, having a lot of anti-social tendencies and rejected modern art and loosening sexual values (there's a part where he gets secuded by an older woman and runs away) in favour of tradional German values and art. It's also interesting to read because Hitler had already thought of a lot of the foundations on which National-Socialist Germany was built and some of the architectural works he had designed at that age were actually built when he came to power.

Sir John Glubb's Fate of Empires, although it's more of an essay than a book is also interesting. It deals with how most major empires throughout history have dealt with the societal collapse that we are seeing right now in the west. It's similar to the earlier mentioned The Crisis of the Modern World which I also recently read but doesn't have the esoteric stuff and looks at the subject from a purely historical viewpoint.

Another interesting book I recently read was Ibn Fadlan and the Land of Darkness which is a collection of travel logs from serveral medieval Islamic historians who traveled the world and documented the culture and traditions of the people they came across of. It's especially interesting because Ibn Fadlan's travel log is the only (surviving) written description of a Viking funeral.
Bookmarked, thanks for sharing.
 
Sitokirment

Sitokirment

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Anything about Ender Wiggin and company is pretty good. Even the bad stuff is fun (Orson Scott Card)
The Stand (Stephen King)
The Frontiersmen (Allen W. Eckert)
Unbroken: A WW2 story of survival, resilience, and redemption (Lauren Hillenbrand)
Shogun (James Clavell)
 
StoicNihilist

StoicNihilist

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5b03124.jpg


Amazing book, this should be a required reading material for elementary schools.
 
Wonder

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I'm reading this at the moment.
103871
 
Opus132

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Did anyone read this book?

View attachment 93594

I ordered the book and I hope it's worth my money.
It is. Reign of Quantity is even better.

Guenon turned my life around. Before him i was losing myself into the mires of the far-right and the world of Evola, Otto Weininger and Nietzscheans like Jonathan Bowden, but Guenon pulled me out of it and directed me towards the path to true tradition, all though my favored author of the Perennialist school is Fritjof Schuon.
 
OmniVoid

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It is. Reign of Quantity is even better.

Guenon turned my life around. Before him i was losing myself into the mires of the far-right and the world of Evola, Otto Weininger and Nietzscheans like Jonathan Bowden, but Guenon pulled me out of it and directed me towards the path to true tradition, all though my favored author of the Perennialist school is Fritjof Schuon.
Is Guenon really that good?
 
Opus132

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Is Guenon really that good?
Depends what you are looking for.

The domain of Guenon is that of pure metaphysics, which as far as i'm concerned is the highest intellectual science there is, and even though i was already getting there thanks to Plato it was through Guenon that i discovered this kind of discipline, which is "intellectual" in a real sense (while western philosophy from the Renaissance onward is mostly a waste of time, an art for art's sake if there ever was one).

If you are looking for polemics though, he is probably not going to be your guy. The works of Guenon revolve entirely around first principles, he only deals with the effects when he has to use examples to explain the principles in question. There's some elements of his work that are a bit dubious but that's only because he was a pioneer who found his way towards the traditional doctrines and sciences by trial and error. He believed for instance that Buddhism was a false path, but eventually recanted that opinion.
 
OmniVoid

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Depends what you are looking for.

The domain of Guenon is that of pure metaphysics, which as far as i'm concerned is the highest intellectual science there is, and even though i was already getting there thanks to Plato it was through Guenon that i discovered this kind of discipline, which is "intellectual" in a real sense (while western philosophy from the Renaissance onward is mostly a waste of time, an art for art's sake if there ever was one).

If you are looking for polemics though, he is probably not going to be your guy. The works of Guenon revolve entirely around first principles, he only deals with the effects when he has to use examples to explain the principles in question. There's some elements of his work that are a bit dubious but that's only because he was a pioneer who found his way towards the traditional doctrines and sciences by trial and error. He believed for instance that Buddhism was a false path, but eventually recanted that opinion.
Didn't he convert to sufism?
 
Opus132

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Didn't he convert to sufism?
Yes. Guenon had come to the belief the path could only be obtained by means of an initiation. He spend much of his youth attempting to find such a thing both within Catholicism and outside of it. He jumped from esoteric group to esoteric group and ended up finding them all false. He eventually encountered Hindu metaphysics and for the first time he felt he had discovered what he was looking for, and his first choice was to become an Hindu but the caste system preventing him from doing so, and the next alternative he found was Sufism, which back then was still more or less intact as a tradition.

Later authors relented a bit on the question of initiation, especially when it came to Christianity and Buddhism, since neither of those religions have a clearly defined "esoteric" school like one finds in Judaism, Islam or Hinduism, but in each initiation is actually present as a "virtual" possibility even when there is no explicit initiatory tradition, but when he became a Muslim he had no idea that was the case. He also didn't know that there was a branch of Christianity that hadn't been corrupted yet by modernism, I.E., eastern Orthodoxy. Some argue that if he knew he might have become Orthodox instead, but i personally doubt it, because the path he was looking for is what in Hinduism is known as "Jnana", the path of knowledge, where as Christianity is mostly a "Baktha", a path of love.
 
godhatesasian

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On Pain by Ernst Jünger
Pretty short, more like an essay then a book though.
 
OmniVoid

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Yes. Guenon had come to the belief the path could only be obtained by means of an initiation. He spend much of his youth attempting to find such a thing both within Catholicism and outside of it. He jumped from esoteric group to esoteric group and ended up finding them all false. He eventually encountered Hindu metaphysics and for the first time he felt he had discovered what he was looking for, and his first choice was to become an Hindu but the caste system preventing him from doing so, and the next alternative he found was Sufism, which back then was still more or less intact as a tradition.

Later authors relented a bit on the question of initiation, especially when it came to Christianity and Buddhism, since neither of those religions have a clearly defined "esoteric" school like one finds in Judaism, Islam or Hinduism, but in each initiation is actually present as a "virtual" possibility even when there is no explicit initiatory tradition, but when he became a Muslim he had no idea that was the case. He also didn't know that there was a branch of Christianity that hadn't been corrupted yet by modernism, I.E., eastern Orthodoxy. Some argue that if he knew he might have become Orthodox instead, but i personally doubt it, because the path he was looking for is what in Hinduism is known as "Jnana", the path of knowledge, where as Christianity is mostly a "Baktha", a path of love.
I may read tbh
 
OmniVoid

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cope.

everybody knows the record keeping of the jews and christians were dodgy at best in those years.

Islamically speaking, blotching numbers or anything at all on record deliberately not matter the intent is a major sin. so everything written by the true Muslimeen is reputable and need be questioned not. see: amaq news agency, al naba, etc. for reputation. /r/syriancivilwar uses these over western media outlets JFL.

hating muslims = tyrannacope
Where do you access Amaq news updates?
 
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I’ve been thinking about giving the original “Frankenstein” a read. It seems interesting. Anyone here read it?
As for books I have read:
I really liked “The Voyage of The Beagle.” Effectively Charles Darwin’s journal. Historical figures, especially great minds, are often presented as larger than life and beyond us, and it really humanized Darwin for me to read this.

My AP Lit teacher very accurately described this one as “A very important book to read, but you’ve got to do it before you’re a fully formed adult, or you’ll realize it’s garbage.” Stranger in A Strange Land. The christ imagery is over the top, the author basically inserts himself into the story in Jubal, a character almost identical to The Professor in The Moon is a Harsh Mistress. Jubal rams the point of the book into your head in case you’re too retarded to get it on your own. I originally found a copy in my dad’s room when I was 12. Read it once. Liked it then.

Homo Deus. Read this one over the summer. Was an interesting read. Can’t say I agreed with everything in it, since my book is full of scrawled annotations (basically me arguing with a book.)

On a side note, who else is scared shitless by 1984’s room 101 scene? I specially remember being pressed up against a filing cabinet and nearly screaming during the part where they shocked his brain.
 
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seija

seija

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I just found a few books online that looks like something we would be interested in. I'll make a list.

Born Guilty by Jason Kö hne.
For Syrupcels - Canada in Decay by Ricardo Duchesne
The Fall of Western Man by Mark Collett
 
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ScornedStoic

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I just found a few books online that looks like something we would be interested in. I'll make a list.

Born Guilty by Jason Kö hne.
For Syrupcels - Canada in Decay by Ricardo Duchesne
The Fall of Western Man by Mark Collett
Syrupcel, I like it.
 
seija

seija

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Surprised nobody is reading books from Trevor Brown.
 
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The GoT books are pretty good. But the show is trash but you already know that
 
-BrettyBoy-

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Reads me. XD
 
FFXIcel

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I just took this screen shot from chapter 11 of a book I'm just about finished.
118667

It's called - The Boy Who Was Raised By a Dog
Author - Dr Bruce Perry

the title is kinda stupid, but it's a brilliant book about child psychology / trauma and a variety of case studies. It makes a lot of sense if you like this sort of stuff.
Anyone here read Homo Deus and its prequel Sapiens.
Ya I got the audio book for Homo Deus. I really enjoyed it. Even kinda scary at times. It's very imaginative with concepts of nano-technology and shit but it all seems like very real possibilities and very dehumanizing. With a view of humans like computers that are just running algorithms.
 
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Groowl.

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I'm reading Dune currently.
 
incel-american

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120062



A big literally novel about the birth of modern India. Book involves the fantastical (telepathy, magical powers) but the first person narration makes it possible that the narrator could be full of shit. In any case I'd rather enjoyed it and it was my first Rushdie read. It's a tome but it's an engrossing one.
 
SlayerSlayer

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Voluntarily Promiscuous: The Reformation of Stacy
Incels, Cucks, and Whiny SJWs: A Book of Cool Poems
Involuntary
Since we're mainstream.

1 erotica about Stacy and Incel. Yes I shit you not.
1 comedy satirical book.
1 horror yes you guessed it about us.

Found it all on Amazon.

I read the sample page from "The Reformation of Stacy."

There's no way the author Clea Kinderton is a real foid. It has to be an IT tranny that just wanted to write an elaborate fanfic. The writing is just too masculine. Look at this other garbage this tranny wrote:


 
Nothingness

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If you did not read it you are cuck
122412
 
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Intercourse by Andrea Dworkin.
 
Ellsworth

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One of my favorite authors is Edward Abby. He was like a environmentalist/anarchist/naturalist. If you like the outdoors and freedom you might like him.

I recommend :
Monkey Wrench Gang
Desert Solitaire
 
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HOW HAS NO ONE MENTIONED THIS YET?

MY TWISTED WORLD - ELLIOT RODGER
 
Murdoch89

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Fully automated luxury communism, fascinating stuff to read
 
jackwolfskin999

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recently finished hounds of the Baskerville and a few other sherlock Holmes stories
they're a cosy read, not great literature of course, he prose is limited and the stories themselves are quite formulaic, repetitive and cliche but still comfy reads
 
jet112

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I don't even read books, but there are some i want to read before i die.

Albert Pike - Morals & Dogma
George Orwell - 1984
Eric Von Daniken - Chariots of the Gods
Zecharia Sitchin - The Lost Book of Enki
Franz Bardon - Initiation Into Hermetics
 
Warrior Unhinged

Warrior Unhinged

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Just finished "The Handbook for rebels and outlaws" which was pretty solid, would highly recommend.
 
WawelDragon1683

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I read "The Walk" by Stephen King recently. I really enjoyed it tbh. Btw Kings daughter is a lesbian and is married to a black woman jfl.
 
DoctorBlythe

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I read "The Walk" by Stephen King recently. I really enjoyed it tbh. Btw Kings daughter is a lesbian and is married to a black woman jfl.
Try out "Under the Dome", it has a similar feel, really enjoyable.
 
gigacel123

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Stephen King is a soyboy
 
Adolf_Hitler

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Darude Sandstorm haha.
 
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Boohks bore myself movies bore myself i use audioboohks thoh
 
zangano1

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Ok faggots recommend me a good and kinda short book to read on my phone
 
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ThouShallObeyKing

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48 laws of power is the first book a man (or any human being) should read

if i read it when i was younger, my life would be awesome

book explains manipulative methods that you can use for gains in various aspects of life, sex, promotion at job, job interview, social circle, dealing with friends and enemies, fame, etc
 
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