The ancient Egyptian civilization is the oldest European (=ethnic term) civilization which you can study and learn from, which makes it the single most valuable source of knowledge about our past.
The European period in Egypt started in 5100 BC or earlier. Merimda, the earliest Lower Egyptian site dates back to that time and is widely regarded as precursory to Badarian and Naqada cultures, which later evolved and formed dynastic Egypt and the civilization we’re familiar with.
Ethnic Whites in Egypt faced serious problems as time passed, and the date 1292 BC – when the last ruler of the XVIII dynasty passed, might have been the beginning of the end. What happened? Well, again, “diversity” happened.
It was increasingly hard and later on just impossible for the members of the ruling class to find suitable White mates. Some left, some died childless, others chose to interbreed. Significant numbers of Europeans remained until at least first century BC, but more often than not they were already race-mixed. Slowly but surely, Egypt turned from the most advanced and beautifully sophisticated culture on Earth to a Third World country. Any given civilization only exist for as long as its founding population remains ethnically intact.
In ancient Egypt, the wearer of the white crown of Upper Egypt and the wearer of the red crown of the Lower Egypt both assumed power through a coronation ritual, which bore the same name as the sunrise: kha. I want you to imagine the coronation ceremony. Now imagine the sunrise. Can you see it? The crown has always been a Pagan symbol of the Sun.
Ancient Egypt was different from most tribal societies of Europe at the time when it came to choosing the monarch. In Egypt the crown was hereditary. The Pharaoh was God incarnate, his right to rule stemmed from his divine blood. Only the White ruling class was able to make occasional changes to that custom. And for obvious reasons – they ruled over an increasingly race-mixed society, where Whites, Negroes and Semites intermingled and occasionally interbred – they had to limit their choice in order to limit the destructive effects that had on their own country.
In many parts of tribal Europe it wasn’t necessary to introduce similar measures (at least for some time…). Kings were elected, usually very often e.g. once a year, based on their skills and character. The most skilled and honorable member of the society was elected for this difficult and demanding task. And he or she too became God incarnate, his outstanding features corresponding to those of a given Pagan God or Goddess who symbolized them. In fact, it was the purest and most primal form of worship.
By perfecting your good traits, you actively worship the God or Goddess to which these traits correspond. If a certain virtue you represent is superior to anyone else’s in your tribe, you become God incarnate. Sometimes you’ll hear about ancient noble families or dynasties who chose a specific God as their patron. That’s because his characteristics were prevalent among their kin, and so they worshiped this God by traditionally perfecting them and choosing them as a family symbol.
There’s a lot of confusion as to this concept, but you can understand it better by reading the Sagas, where the Gods sometimes appear as a metaphorical symbol and sometimes as real people – and different in appearance every time, even if they correspond to the same God.
The custom of coronation lived on even after the violent Christianization of Europe. The new Christian kings, knowingly or not, carried on the Pagan tradition. Ancient pagans lived in harmony with nature and were very perceptive observers – everything in their lives and ideology revolved around the endless mystical circle of rebirth. The rising and setting Sun was an especially revered part of that circle.
There are innumerable Pagan symbols around us, even if they’re not always identified as such, but I believe that the king’s crown – and in fact all royal insignia – is the most important and at the same time a lesser known one.
Another such symbol is the swastika. There’s an absurd insistence as to its non-European origins. And if referring to the continent, that may as well be right. But if referring to ethnicity and European culture – as some are trying to imply – then it’s very wrong. The earliest examples of the swastika are paleolithic. And found not only in the Indus Valley, but also in Europe (notably here).
Nevertheless, it wouldn’t matter, as at that time the Indus Valley was inhabited by Whites – not only the Vedas mention the first men as golden-haired and pale of skin, DNA research also confirms these accounts. On a side note: interestingly, David Knipe suggests in his book titled “Hinduism” that the collapse of the Indus Valley Civilization was caused by mass immigration of new people and deforestation. So there you have it – “diversity” proving to be a strength once more…
‘Swastika’ is a Sanskrit language word – and Sanskrit either had the same roots or influenced most European languages we use to this day (even this post has some Sanskrit words). In other words – there’s enough evidence to prove the swastika’s real origin, however unpopular that may be – it was a common European symbol, used for thousands of years everywhere we went, from China and the Indus Valley to the Iberian Peninsula and Scandinavia. The swastika is still an important symbol to such old and glorious people like the Basque, but has been also implemented throughout the ages in various religious and decorative motifs all across Europe, Northern Africa and parts of Asia.
So indeed, if you ever thought to choose just one single graphic symbol to represent the White race, swastika would not be such a bad choice.
European Pagans used many such symbols, both for ceremonial purposes as well as more trivial ones. Because the one thing that must be understood about our ancestors – they didn’t divide the secular from the religious. It was all a part of the circle – breathing, running, building, eating, making love, fighting, worshiping, joy, sorrow, life and death – all is holy and all is earthly.
Nowadays you’ll be often told that your heritage is not really yours but someone else’s and even if it is yours, then surely it’s the evil that should never be mentioned. Don’t fall for that. Seek your roots, find pride and strength in your blood, protect your kind and their legacy. We’re a noble people with rich ancient traditions and nobody should be able to tell you otherwise.
HAIL THE EUROPEAN GODS! SPLENDOR SOLIS!