Sunday, 26 June 2016


Princess limbering up with a few 'Slav squats' for her appearance on the #1 TRS podcast.
by Colin Liddell

There seems to be a lot of confusion and retardedness among Alt-Righters about the nature of Scotland and why it voted REMAIN in the recent Brexit referendum. I have encountered quite a few examples in the last few days. A prime example of such stupidity was given by that anonymous individual known only as "Cathedral Princess," a stuttering Slav with a patina of Anglo-English, who recently appeared on the Fash the Nation podcast and made such crapulous comments as:
"They just really, really hate the English"
"They love the immigrant."
"I think Scotland is just a big black hole of gibsmedat."
...which drew some sad beta orbiter comments, such as "It’s like a child suing for emancipation from their parents," from the show’s usually balanced and sensible co-hosts.

None of these statements quoted above need much going into. First of all they rely on sweeping generalization – actually over a million Scots voted to leave the EU. If they had voted the other way England would have been f**ked. And while we entertain a friendly and sometimes jokingly abusive relationship with our English neighbours, we certainly do not love "the immigrant."

The evident bitterness in Cathedral Princess’s words alone testify to that – the poor dear – as she admitted to having lived in Scotland for three years; presumably picking berries for peanuts in Perthshire, if the large Slavic contingent I run into on my Summer holidays every year is anything to go by.

Thanks, Princess.
One definitely gets the impression that she wasn’t quite treated like a princess during that time, possibly because like many Slavs she suffers from Prince-or-Peasant Syndrome, or, in simple terms, an inability to function at a professional or middle class level – hence the princess complex – which is also the reason Eastern Europe was so heavily infiltrated by those consummate middle managers, the Jews (and even many Scots before we united with England).

But back to Scotland’s apparent love affair with the EU. Of course, Scotland has a lot less non-White immigrants than England, so that might seem to explain what some see as our lesser awareness of the racial problem implicit in our pro-EU vote. In a similar way, the less enriched parts of France tend to vote Socialist, rather than Front National. But that raises the question of why Scotland has fewer immigrants. OK, it’s remoter, but maybe, considering Princess's own experiences, its also because we give them a harder time than the ever accommodating English. But don't take it the wrong way, CP, we also give ourselves a hard time.

Or maybe it's because England is such a wonderful dynamic economy – instead of a gibsmedat welfare state like Scotland – and so attracts all that wonderful ethnic and racial talent, taking it off our hands. But don’t go there, as that implies non-Whites are actually good for an economy and that Scotland is gibsmedat because too White, which does not compute on the Alt-Right computer.

England, if we believe Princess, is not a gibsmedat economy. I guess its long-running trade deficit of over £70 billion a year is purely temporary, while Scotland viewed as a separate economy breaks even – and that's even after you remove oil exports! That must surely be a recurring fluke as princesses are never wrong, no matter how many frogs they kiss.

Also try not to read too much into the fact that Scotland apparently contributes more to the UK economy (aGVA £93 billion) than any other region of the UK, except for the international money-laundering centres of London (aGVA £226 billion) and South East England (aGVA £154 billion), both of which are also considerably more populous. Despite this, Scotland beats both of them in manufacturing (£38 billion to £18 billion and £25 billion), which I still think of as the real economy, compared to Princess's current job as a barista (I sense). Yes, just trust a woman with a made-up name and a shaky accent, who picked berries there for three years: Scotland is just a gibsmedat economy.

That's beautiful, Princess, and so are you.
But enough of Cathedral Princess and her feeble attempts to "girl bond" with English and American friends by dumping on Scotland, aided by the beta male white knighting that is instantly extended to any female who enters our movement. Far more interesting than attempts to fill dead air on Fash the Nation are the actual reasons why Scotland rejected REMAIN.

Certainly, Scotland's reasons must be strong, given that the EU was the UK's main bully boy in the Scottish independence referendum two years ago. Although another way to see this is that part of Scotland was so grateful for being forced to stay in the UK by EU blackmail that it tried to show its gratitude by voting REMAIN, except, I suspect, it was largely the same group voting REMAIN as voted for Scottish independence, with a few floating voters added on.

So, why exactly did 62% of the votes cast in Scotland (41.6% of the total electorate) choose to stay in the Evil Empire? The answer to this conundrum involves several factors that point to how entrenched historical patterns can be, something which we in the Alt-Right, dealing with the everyday "weft and wooft" of ethnonationalism, should be aware of.

Just as Britain’s decision to join the EU can be seen as a reformulation of its traditional foreign policy of attempting to keep the continent divided – in which it has succeeded so well that it can now leave – so Scotland’s behaviour has interesting echoes of the past.

There are two echoes in particular, one related to its pre-Union history, the other to its post-Union history. Before Scotland joined with England, its main diplomatic ties were with France, with both countries seeing each other as a counterweight to England, which was not so much England as we now understand it, but rather a French-speaking Norman colony, with a cruelly-oppressed Anglo-Saxon underclass and a few Welsh bowmen tagged on for military efficiency.

Scotland – a querulous and deeply disunited country at the best of times – was faced by an opponent with a population and economic base around 20 times larger and with superior military technology. For this reason the most important thing for Scotland then was to find a counterweight to England. Medieval France fitted the bill, although not quite as well as we would have liked, going by the results of Crecy and Agincourt. But finally getting their act together with their own Cathedral Princess – Joan of Arc – and her mighty army of beta orbiters, they prevailed.

Part of this attitude of looking to the Continent as a counterweight to the biggest of the British states remains to the present day – and can also be found in Catholic Ireland. This partly explains why the EU is received in these parts with an enthusiasm that it does not quite merit.

When England’s violent Norman elite butchered itself in the Wars of the Roses, this created opportunities for Scotland and England to get over their past difficulties. This was especially invaluable to Scotland which faced an interesting dilemma, which I will dub the Darwinian Pocket Paradox.

Evolution tends to work fastest in those marginal areas where a dynamic struggle for life perfects the population in terms of virility and intelligence. But because the margins are margins, they are unable to support large populations, thus they typically create extremely high-functioning but small population groups.

Not built to attract tourists.
Scotland for most of its history was a Darwinian Pocket – a zone of intensified evolutionary competition – and Scots were the product of this. But despite their obviously superior intelligence and virility vis-a-vis the other races of Europe, they were confined to a small, sparsely populated and politically weak country.

With so much talent, it has always been important for Scots to find a larger stage. Following the Act of Union of 1707, they found it within the United Kingdom and helped to turbo-charge that entity to World Empire status.

There is something in the criticism, made by many, that the best Scots all emigrated and that those left behind are somewhat lacking in the vigour, vitality, and discipline of earlier generations. Trump, whose mother is, of course, Scottish, is part evidence of that. But whether they have declined or not, many Scots still instinctively feel that we need a bigger stage than can be provided by our own small country.

This is why many Scots voted to preserve the Union with the rest of the UK two years ago, and why many other Scots also voted to preserve the European Union a few days ago. We like to think big.

Of course, Europe, with its bureaucratic, abstract, idealistic, and conformist qualities, will never provide the energies and talents of the Scots with the kind of stage the British Empire once did, but the hankering after the great stage still gives the EU an appeal that outweighs a clapped-out, post-Blairite Britain, over-centralized on Bojonian London.

Perhaps the best thing for Scotland and the Scots would be to secede from both Britain and Europe and instead join America, a country that we once shaped, and – with a half-share in Trump – are well on our way to doing again.


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