Paganism Explained

Paganism is best explained through the prism of Blood and Soil – which, apart from a slogan, is a coherent philosophy in itself.

Any given Pagan religion belongs to the people it was created by and to that people’s land. It can only be taken elsewhere along with the migration of its original creators, and in no other way. Paganism is purely an ethnic religion, a religion belonging to your own forefathers and inherited by their descendants – thus also by yourself. Its definition is also narrowed by the exclusion of all Abrahamic religions, from which only Judaism could ever meet the criteria anyway (and certainly not in all cases).

Judaism, Christianity and Islam all stem from the same Semitic, Middle-Eastern root. Therefore all these religions are foreign to the people outside of the Semitic cultural circle, and have shown to be harmful to our own culture throughout the centuries since their introduction. It must be stressed, however, that it is possible and even likely for a Jew to benefit from Judaism or, in fact, any other Abrahamic religion, which in essence is always a tainted form of Judaism in any case, but not for a non-Jew. Anything born in consequence with the Jewish instinct can only benefit a Jew. Similarly, anything born in consequence with the European instinct, can only to the full extent benefit a European, as only a European will ever have the full grasp of the concepts formed in the aorta of his thoughts and intuitive knowledge.

There is knowledge of everything from intuition.

– Patanjali

It doesn’t mean that Paganism is hermetic to any extent – it has been evolving along with the culture and traditions of our forebears, retaining its primal characteristics and most importantly – remaining the natural creation of our free souls and instincts, which always served us best in all respects.

The idea that we should ever need a foreign people – in this case the tribes of Israel – in order to “see the light” is ridiculous at best, and to be honest, rather offensive. A lot of people have a problem with admitting this fact, because as a rule admitting a mistake is not something they like doing.

If some people hadn’t felt obliged to repeat what is untrue simply because they had at one point maintained it, they would have turned into quite different people.

– Johann Wolfgang von Goethe

Yes, indeed…

One thing which I seem unable to escape when explaining what is Paganism is comparing Paganism to Christianity – or, more broadly, to all Abrahamic religions. And it’s not that odd – after all the Jewish cult is like songs on the radio, or pop soda, or McDonald’s – you come in contact with it whether you want it or not, and it happens all the time – you’re being bombarded and the influence of that bombardment is enormous. In fact, it’s much greater than a regular person would like to admit. That’s one of the reasons I advocated living in seclusion – to avoid all these unnecessary and harmful stimuli.

Since that is so, we all know Christianity to some extent. Many of you probably know it better than your ancestral folk Pagan religion. Chances are that you have some clue about Judaism and Islam as well. Therefore it’s only fitting to offer a comparison and provide a better understanding of our own traditional beliefs by juxtaposing them with the Jewish ones.

Below I’ll give you what I consider the three main characteristics of Paganism – not only in Europe but wherever it could be observed, and three main characteristics of the Abrahamic religions. Please observe that in every case, they present the opposite to each other.


Ethnocentrism. Paganism always belonged to a given culture or, perhaps less broadly, just to the people within which it was brought to be and their descendants. It was never in Pagan nature to convert others by force or by any other means. A Pagan always realized that his religion is a very real part of him, the omnipotent strength of his soul and the vitality of his body inherent only to him. The religion of our forefathers was never means of political full spectrum dominance of a foreign culture.

Harmony. Everything in Nature forms a complete whole and is, both animate and inanimate, of equal importance to the functioning of the whole. The natural in the Natural world and man’s connection with Nature was the primal rule and excludes placing the human species above the animal world, the world of plants and the world of inanimate objects. The only hierarchy is the one within a single species.

A circular life/time philosophy. A Pagan world-view revolves around the natural re-occurrences – the cycle of day and night, the seasons, the Moon phases and how the old fallen tree enriches, fertilizes the soil in the forest and helps other plants grow in its place… Our ancestors saw everything as an eternal cycle of transformation and rebirth – here on Earth. We are reborn in our children, just like animals, plants – just like all life. A Pagan worships life and its circular nature.

Everything straight lies.

– Friedrich Nietzsche

A Pagan worships life.

A Pagan worships life.

Abrahamic religions

Proselytism. All worshipers of Abrahamic religions at some point aggressively sought to convert other nations through what could today be only described as sheer terrorism. Their religion was, and in some cases still is, designed to mutilate and subsequently to fully dominate the culture of the infidel, often explicitly calling for a full conversion or destruction of all people of different faith.

Anthropocentrism. The Jewish God made man in his image to rule over all living things and all inanimate objects of Cosmos. He can do with them as he pleases. He won’t be reborn in this world but another, celestial one – to rejoice in the company of his God.

A linear life/time philosophy. The Abrahamic world-view is detached from the natural. There is creation, interlude and then the inevitable Apocalypse. All is seen from this perspective. A Jew, Christian and Muslim worships death and sees life, death and afterlife as a linear chain of events.

Christian death worship.

Christian death worship.

All of which has been absolutely foreign to the indigenous European people before the Christianization.

To any European, Christianity is a sickness. A foreign virus that spread and weakened our people. Let us return to our roots and find the mystical strength of our healthy Pagan forebears. We were good, honorable and healthy and we can be once more.



14 thoughts on “Paganism Explained

  1. Calling ourselves pagan or heathen is like saying you are a goyisch or kaffir or infidel ie. labels made by other peoples for their enemies.

    Pre-christian religion or (indigenous-native-ancient) european religion are nicer catch all names to use around the unenlightened.

    • You are right; the term pagan is a derogatory term defined by christians.
      But then again, by using it, one at least defines oneself as non christian, which in my opinion is most important. Personally I am not even comfortable with the term “religion”, but prefer the term “philosophy”.
      To me philosophy is a constant search for truth where you ask questions that may never be answered, as opposed to religion which is a set of answers you may never question.

      Come to think of it, instead of pagan, I should label myself a follower of Nordic and European philosophy? 😊

  2. Pingback: Paganism Explained

    • I’m glad you’ve found it valuable.

      Many European people sense that there’s definitely something wrong with Christianity, but they often don’t seem to be able to put their finger on it. They hear about the pedophile priests, the greed, the hypocrisy and everything else, but, apalling as it is, that’s not quite it… First and foremost Christianity is against their nature – that’s why it feels so awakward. And you don’t need to turn to atheism (they’d love you to) – there’s another way…

  3. Thank you for writing this essay. May we break the bonds of this servitude and mind control.

    When one acknowledges one’s ancestors, then you are never alone.

    Hail Europa!
    Hail the ancient and yet present Gods and Goddesses of Europe!

  4. actually the 4 kings had the same beleif of a messiah and I am sure I read somewhere that the jews stole that belief too.You see they were not jews

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