A White Nationalist Syllabus

by VNN Staff

13 November 2004

This syllabus attempts to give the nationalist 1) a better idea of what exactly White, Western culture is; and 2) a better idea of those who have led the assault on Western culture and why they have done so. The following items are considered essential for White Nationalists for success in their activism and for strengthening their knowledge of their patrimony.

A Syllabus in 4 Parts [Books, Art, Music and Architecture]

Part 2: Art

Just as Western literature has been Jewed, so has another part of White culture: art. Gone are beautiful works by skilled White artists. In their place are ugly doodlings and clay blobs by Jews and minorities, foisted on the public by...Jews and, sometimes, minorities.[1] Jew-advocated art is seen everywhere in public today, weakening White culture by altering the citizen's impression of what 'art' and 'culture' are and aren't. In other words: bad is good, and good is bad. Here are examples of what quality Western art should look like, approximately:

1. The Creation of Adam (1508-1512) by Michelangelo. On the ceiling of the Sistine Chapel at the Vatican in Rome: here.

2. The Death of Socrates (1787); a painting by Jacques-Louis David. David [pronounced Dah-VEED] was a French leftist but also a brilliant painter. His skill shames most artists living today. It can be seen here.

3. The Oath of the Horatii (1784); painting by Jacques-Louis David. A very popular work that suggests courage, loyalty and masculinity. See it

4. The Three Ages of Man (1511-1512) by Italian painter Titian. Titian was a giant in the art world and his colors were extraordinary. Here.

5. The Mennonite Minister Cornelis Claesz. Anslo in Conversation with his Wife, Aaltje (1641) by Rembrandt. Facial expressions were a specialty of Rembrandt and he usually created sort of profound expressions on his subjects, as if his figures were pondering something deep and meaningful: here.

6. A Scholar (1631) by Rembrandt. The subject in this work is a little pudgy, but the painting is brilliant nonetheless: here.

7. The Crucifixion of Saint Peter (1600-01); a painting by the Italian artist Michelangelo M. Caravaggio. See it here: here.

8. The Incredulity of Saint Thomas (1601-02); painting by Michelangelo M. Caravaggio: here.

9. David (1501); a famous sculpture by the Italian artist Michelangelo: here.

10. Venus de Milo (150 BC); aka 'Aphrodite of Melos.' A famous sculpture by an unknown Greek artist. A great work despite its missing arms. See it here.

11. Laocoon and his Sons (approx. 30 BC); a sculpture by Agesander, Athenedoros and Polydorus. May be the greatest sculpture ever made by Man. See it here.

12. A Game of Hot Cockles (circa 1770); painting by French artist Jean-Honore Fragonard. It captures the innocence of France just before the proto-Marxists sacked the country in 1789 in the name of human equality. Fragonard's idyllic paintings stand in sharp contrast to today's sick scrawls-upon-canvas: here.

13. Return of the Peasants from the Fields (1632-1634) by Peter Paul Rubens. Rubens didn't paint many landscapes, but those that he did paint are great. See it here.

14. Apollo and Daphne (1622-25), a sculpture by the famous Bernini, who also designed St. Peter's Square at the Vatican: here.



[1] Find out more about Jews and modern art here.

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