Tag Archives: Art

THE WORLD’S GREATEST LIVING POET LIVES AMONG YOU

MICHAEL WALSH is considered by many to be the world’s foremost living poet. Shunned by both publishers and corporate media for his politically incorrect writing, the Irish but Liverpool born dissident poet has received tributes from artistes of theatre and opera, Church and political figures, playrights and the literati.

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A FITTING REQUIEM FOR ADOLF HITLER

Napoleon Bonaparte and Adolf Hitler had much in common. The first was Italian born yet he liberated and led the French nation. The latter was of Austrian birth but fought for, freed and championed Germany and the German people.  Napoleon put an end to abuses by revolutionaries, early Bolsheviks.  Adolf Hitler, after thwarting a Bolshevik seizure of power, brought an end to the corruption and cruel deprivation caused by the Versailles Treaty terms inflicted upon Germany after World War One.

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A MUSICAL ODYSSEY

European music offers a feast of quality music that takes us on a journey from womb to tomb. This list of suggestions is subjective. However, if it inspires you to explore, understand and appreciate the finest music embracing the most gifted musicians over the centuries then please feel free to acquire any of the following introductions to the world of classical music. Think of each track as a sublime glass of aphrodisiacal wine and I think you will return again and again.

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BLUT UND BODEN EXPLAINED BY GERRY FREDERICS ART HISTORIAN

First of all, I am much indebted to Gerry Frederics who is rightly classed as the ethno-nationalist expert on fine art in general in National Socialist artworks in particular. For this reason, he takes the podium to explain the true nature of German art both National Socialist and Blud und Boden (Blood and Earth) artworks.

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THE MAN WHO MADE LILI MARLENE THE WORLD’s MOST POPULAR WARTIME BALLAD

Born in Braunschweig, Germany, the son of a professor of medicine, Norbert Schultze (1911 – 2002 studied music at the Hochschule fur Musik in Cologne.   He was afterwards to become an orchestral conductor, first performing at Heidelberg and then later at Darmstadt. Realising he had a gift for composition the young musician produced an opera based on a fairy tale, Schwarzer Peter (1936).  This was followed by the ballet performance, Struwwelpeter (1937).

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