Mihai Marinescu revisits Orwell's "1984" and provides us with the exposition of still darker undertones present in this work, popular perhaps for all the wrong reasons. Orwell proposed no antidotes - but could it be that he never detected the essence of the poison itself? As Mihai demonstrates, the real horror of "1984" does not lay in the depiction of totalitarian monstrosity, as is customary understood. It is in the soul of its hero doomed to encounter his own reflection in the eye of executioner.
In the third and final episode of our series on Order of the Nine Angles we conclude an analysis with outlining its political doctrine. Perhaps we'll leave the occultism leaning reader disappointed, but as it turns out it is all indeed about politics. Satanic for sure, but politics non the less.
The second part of the analysis of LHP system focuses on metaphysical principles of the Order of the Nine Angles and peculiar emergence of Martin Heidegger's notions in some of the core writings of this hyper-modern Satanist organization. The affinity is by no means accidental, because, after all, there's only one Modernity and only one Satan.
In this podcast we discuss Left/Right dichotomy as a sorry, but perhaps originally necessary, flaw in human condition and how it can be transcended.
No, not Alexander Dugin again ... yet Kali's gotta do what the Kali has got to do. This time around we present an Eastern perspective. Mihai Marinescu makes an appeal to the faithful of Eastern Orthodox Churches - especially those living in the West - to take a good, hard look into just what kind of ideological snake oil they might have been buying from the Beardling, without a second thought.
While Richard Spencer's half-joke of hailing Donald Trump with Roman salute rose a lot of dust, some remarks in his NPI speech point into rather sinister direction. A posthuman one.
Kali Tribune proudly presents the first contribution of our Romanian correspondent Mihai Marinescu. In this article he puts forth the question of distinction of religion as a given and religion as a choice, specifically from the standpoint of Orthodox Christianity. The final analysis yields some worrisome trends on display in the West, where conversion is, as it appears, confused with it's more or less militant inversion.
In the third and final podcast we sum up the meaning of Hegelian dialectics and it's analogies to Posthumanism.
While Hegelian philosophy, like all philosophy of Modernity, suffers from unbridgeable gap it digs between humanity and the world, posthumanism revels in the abyss it digs between narcissistic individual and everything else, both humanity and the world.