He spent years preaching PC and trying to sound populist, sometimes managing to. Reportedly and believably a "name-changed gew" (First Amendment Exercise Machine), his agenda was said to be Marxist but was ultimately impossible to discern beneath his organizations' endless, bloviated, worshipful rhetoric (often referring to him as one of the "most influential" world personages).
Then he was imprisoned and saw the light re gewish power abuse, which he began attacking quite nicely. Then he somehow wasn't heard from for some years.
Now he's joined the <br style="color: rgb(102, 0, 0);">Obama Lynching
By Israel Shamir</span></font>
The honeymoon President Barack Obama has enjoyed with
the media since his inauguration was abruptly over after the <a href="http://ssomail.charter.net/do/redirect?url=http%253A%252F%252Fwww.israelshamir.n et%252FEnglish%252FOscar.htm" target="_blank" target="_blank">Cairo
Speech</a>. After his promise of peace with the Islamic world, in no time this
savior</span> of America, the man who said Yes, We Can became increasingly
lonely and besieged by an unlikely coalition of Zionists, the loony left and
<br style="color: rgb(102, 0, 0);"></font><h3 style="color: rgb(102, 0, 0);">LaRouche: Obama Has Revived
Hitler's Genocide Program</font></h3>
by John Hoefle</font>This article appears in the May 22, 2009 issue of Executive Intelligence Review.</font>
Originally Posted by Nelson3
The monotony of Lyndon Larouche's followers worshipful rhetoric can be irritating at times. The need to mention his name in nearly every article, speech or pronouncement is indeed perplexing.
Last edited by gardenstate; 08-30-2011 at 07:31 PM.
Yeah, my very first intro to them was an info table set up (somehow) by one of his vehement young disciples in front of a post office. I took some lit and gave them my address for their mailing list. They were instantly and aggressively on the phone looking for a contribution.
That was in Bernardsville, or Burnoutsville as a friend wryly dubbed it.... What's all that stuff about Germany and Schiller the Larouchies into? Why Schiller? Maybe they thought he was a gew, but it doesn't sound like it here:.
In 1961 the young LL, his first wife and son "lived in a large apartment on Central Park West".
It has been aptly wondered where the tons of money come from that have funded him through the years.
Larouche certainly has a very devoted following. In fact, last week I had a short conversation with two Larouche activists outside the Motor Vehicle . They had a table set up outside the entrance, with two large message boards, one on each side, picturing Obama and Pelosi with 'Act Now to Stop Obama's Nazi Health Plan!' written across the top.
They were two white males, probably in their late 50s' or early 60s', one, a working man type with a pipe and a wearing a hard hat, the other awell spoken, mild mannered individual wearing a polo shirt and Dockers. We spoke mainly about the financial crisis, they gave me a piece of literature, asked me if I wanted to give a contribution and become a member of Larouche PAC. Very non-confrontational.
"...It has been aptly wondered where the tons of money come from that have funded him through the years."
Over the past five years the Larouchies have been able to get about $100 out of me. I did subscribe to Fidelio magazine for a year, and have purchased about a dozen back issues of the Executive Intelligence Review.
Last edited by gardenstate; 11-03-2011 at 06:43 PM.
I'm sure I sent them some $ at one point -- and confess I used to enjoy having a look at a friend's copies of New Solidarity, their 1990s newspaper.
What is Fidelio, Gard -- a magazine? I forget........ Oh, that's right -- they love Schiller because he wrote the (very strange but iconic) poem to which Beethoven set his Ninth Symphony. One thing leads to another -- Fidelio was LvB's freedom-themed opera.
That's another point we have to give them -- they highlight classical music.. LaRouche wrote a short book on Mozart, but I forget what the angle was.
I see LL has two classical musicians in his list of supporters -- and the vast majority of his opponents are left of center or commie wackos like Algore! That's the thanks you get from liberals after all LL's posturing against "racism". I'll bet lots of they would got along fine with him until his fling with "anti-semitism".
Fidelio was a short lived quarterly magazine of Larouche's Schiller Institute. It was a Journal of Poetry ,Science and Statecraft.
Larouche has no love for Al Gore, George Soros, and John Maynard Keynes. He even has less love for the 60's Counter Culture. Larouche would certainly want to make war not love with these people.
The Cult of King certainly has a large following. The Larouche crowd, the editors at Human Events, (If I am not mistaken I believe Terry Jeffries is the MLK Fan Club President), and the entire leadership of the Republican and Democratic National Commitees.
I am indebted to the late Sam Francis for his monograph, The King Holiday and Its Meaning. While in college during the late 1990s', I came across some ofMr. Francis'swritings, whichledto the discovery of publications like American Renaissance and Chronicles, and organizations like the Cof CC and the ANU.
Throughout high school and the first few years of college, I kept thinking to myself, "Was I the only one who isn't buying into this MLK cult? Boy, was I mistaken. Thank you Sam!
Last edited by gardenstate; 11-03-2011 at 06:44 PM.
The parallels are racking up phenomenonally -- not only 'twixt your experience and mine, but that of forum newbie Anti-****, who is yet another NY/NJ person..
It was in Chronicles that I firstreadSam Francis. I at first had no clue who he or any of its brilliant cast of characters were -- all I knew was that Sam's writing was awesomely powerful and incisive.It seemed to hit its targets like napalm, but with a poise and presence evocative of the 19th-century greats!
I just couldn't believe it when news suddenly came through that Sam had died. I still can't quite get over it -- surely the shortest careerfor any major commentator in recent history. Foul play has not, thank God, been suggested, but who knows. These days you can hardly take a thing at face value.