Mur-Caste System Part I

by eurybates

Castes

Castes and classes seem to differ along religious vs. economic/political lines.

It is noted that during the final stages of a civilization caste systems develop.  There are many examples; the most common one that I know of is the caste system of India.  In India there are four basic castes:

  1. Brahmins/priest
  2. Kshatriyas/warrior
  3. Vaishyas/merchants
  4. Shudras/labourers

NOT Fucking a Shudra

There is some conflict as to which caste is the highest or supreme between the Brahmins and the Kshatriyas whereas the untouchables or Shudras are ranked lowest by the three other castes.  Supposedly the Brahmin caste of India were White Aryans who conquered and ruled and it was by them that the caste system was implemented.  Their goal of maintaining their race while ruling over (a) subjugated people(s) worked for a while until at some point the temptation to miscegenate mate with monkeys became too great.

Spartan society evolved into a caste system.  Spartiate, i.e. warrior men, were at the top of the caste system with Helots/slaves being at the bottom.  Aristotle observed in his Politics that Spartans allowed their women too much freedom and that contributed to their decline.¹

Francis Parker Yockey observed that the Jews have evolved their own caste system as well.  I think that it would be safe to say that ……Babylon most likely also evolved their own caste system.  An interesting observation is that Babylon proper as well as Jerusalem had both inner and outer walls, i.e. their elites or monarchs felt the need (or in fact needed) to be protected from not only foreigners but their own people as well.

Aristotle gives a lot of examples of different types of governments in ancient times in his book, “Politics,” which is still relevant today; he always points out the differences between the different classes of men, etc.  In Athens, according to him there were four classes in which the top three were eligible for the magistracy – they were the:

  1. pentacosio-medimni (notables or men of wealth),
  2. zeugitae (husbandmen),
  3. Hippeis (knights or calvary), and the fourth class,
  4. Thetes (labourers).

Later on in, “Politics,” he designates five elements in which states are composed:

One element is the food-producing class, are called husbandmen;  a second, the class of mechanics who practice the arts without which a city cannot exist; – of these arts some are absolutely necessary , others contribute to luxury or to the grace of life.  The third class is that of traders, and by buying and selling, whether in commerce or in retail trade.  A fourth class is that of serfs or labourers.  The warriors make up the fifth class, and they are as necessary as any of the others, in the country is not to be the slave of every invader.²

Feudal Europe consisted of lords, vassals, and fiefs.  Medieval Europe is a huge topic and I am not at all ready to tackle it as a subject.  That being said it seems that it was a somewhat stable society and there was very limited class mobility.

George Lincoln Rockwell wrote an essay titled, “From Ivory Tower to Privy Wall:  On The Art Of Propaganda,” wherein he breaks down the different classes of white men and which form of rhetoric is appropriate for each group.

There was a study done in England recently that distinguished seven different classes – Elites, Precariat, Established middle class, Technical middle class, New affluent workers, Traditional working class, Emergent service workers.  (“Daily Mail Science” – superficial but indicative of the reality of a changing social order.)

There have been a few recent attempts at categorizing American society in a similar vein as the ancient Indian caste system.

A little bit confusing to me, but a commenter on the blog linked to the blog above generalized American society into six basic (economic) groups:

Upper upper(old money)
Lower upper(new money)
Upper middle(doctors and lawyers)
Lower middle(bookkeepers and secretaries)
Upper lower (food service and manufacturing)
Lower lower (ghetto youth)

On a side note the Burakumin, or ‘village people’ caste of Japan make up 60-70% of Japan’s Yakuza.  They originally were butchers and tanners considered ‘unclean’ and lived in ghettos separate from the rest of Japanese society.

My view is that the WN/WS caste/class is the only (white) group that will have any long-term success and in the next installment I will take a look at what I see as practical steps in a commonly agreed direction towards a White ethno-state.

¹ POLITICS (Politica)- Aristotle, translated by Benjamin Jowett;  Book II, Chapter 9

² POLITICS (Politica)- Aristotle, translated by Benjamin Jowett; Book II, Chapter 12

³ POLITICS (Politica)- Aristotle, translated by Benjamin Jowett; Book IV, Chapter 4

 

15 Comments to “Mur-Caste System Part I”

  1. I look forward to it. Most WNs I know are low middle and upper low. We just have to figure out how to monetize our 20 year head start.

    George Lincoln Rockwell! There’s a WN. That dude was saying the same thing as us 60 years ago.

  2. I’m also looking forward to it. Technology and fame can trump class, which is why I’m trying to develop simple systems for my fellow peasants. It’s quite amusing reading about French bailout aristocrats crying about lucky peasants who got rich.

  3. I kind of like it. Eurybates is learning some trickery – leave them hanging! Like TV used to be, “coming up, on our next epidsode….”

    Good job, mate.

  4. good piece!

  5. It is a good time to be alive – 20 year head start and all.

  6. “There is some conflict as to which caste is the highest or supreme between the Brahmins and the Kshatriyas whereas the untouchables or Shudras are ranked lowest by the three other castes.”

    Shudras are not untouchables. There was no untouchable in the classical varna system of Hindu South Asia.

    “Supposedly the Brahmin caste of India were White Aryans who conquered and ruled and it was by them that the caste system was implemented.”

    This is also false.

    • Also the woman you pictured above with “NOT fucking a shudra” as caption could very well be a shudra herself.

      But whatever her varna or jati, such particular pose/behavior is not in accordance with Hindu decorum and spiritual values.

      • Vaishyas were/are not just merchants. They are agriculturalists and hubandmen too.

      • I inserted the pic of the punjabi poon, for I would insert into her IRL. Call me crazy, but a giant pair of melon-sized tits is the one thing that can get a guy away from computer analysis.

  7. Ha. You’ve brought an interloper onto our site, Eury. Have fun.

  8. – There was a study done in England recently that distinguished seven different classes. –

    Yeah that was an interesting study because it made a large swing away from the traditional way of looking at class (which is based purely on income), to one based on careers/function. And of course one based more on function than on monetary income is more along the lines of the caste systems that you’ve highlighted, like the Aryan caste system.

    Though I don’t know if the Aryan caste tends more towards a vertical hierarchy or towards a horizontal one. It could be that they started off as a horizontal hierarchy (one based on respect for other castes), but over time moved towads a vertical hierarchy (one based on disdain for the lower castes). If that’s the case, that they moved from one type of hierarchy to another over a period of time, then that same process might be happening to our own society.

    That process of moving from one type of hierarchy to another might occur in a cyclical fashion. You could visualise this process by imagining a simple analog clock face: imagine ‘vertical hierarchy’ occupying the 12 ‘o’ clock position, and the ‘horizontal hierarchy’ occupying the 6 ‘o’ clock position. The hour hand would move around and slowly move from one position to the other, from one condition to the other. This would accord with the view of Oswald Spengler (who’s beliefs influenced Yockeys), who believed heavily in cyclical theory. Though unfortunately Spengler obssesesd over the ‘Cyclical part’ of the ontological tree and neglected the other important part, the ‘Advancing/Linear part’. His obssession with ‘Cyclical Theory’ caused him to have a pessimistic weltanschauung. Though ‘Progressives’ who exclusively believe in ‘Linear Progression’ of society fall too much into the other trap: excessive optimism. Your worldview needs to include both components in order to be balanced and successful. (For the record: Cyclical/Circular = female; Linear = Male. You can see this pattern in everyday life, eg boobs = circular, phallus = linear).

    I’m looking forward to your next article. That is, if you can find the time to write it after answering all the questions posed by the ‘interloper’ here!

    • – while personally liking Eurybates, he’s phoned-in just one comment. not a good sign.. –

      Meh; he’s probably just engaged in some real-world activities that have higher priority at the mo. He’s usually a quick poster/commentor. I shouldn’t sweat it too much.

  9. “. . . . they moved from one type of hierarchy to another over a period of time, then that same process might be happening to our own society. . . .” Our world is going to one world stage with the castes sorting themselves out right now.

    Am I supposed to address some discrepancies between the different evidence of caste systems? There are, were, and will continue to be caste systems in the world and people will analyze and debate about it.

    • “Am I supposed to address some discrepancies between the different evidence of caste systems?”

      If you want to(!) The only point I was making was there is a difference between the two types of caste, between a functional (horizontal) caste system and a hierarchical (vertical) caste system; and how they seem to change over time, and that change could be the result of some underlying law that predicates that change is needed, and change will always happen. In the case of the Caste systems, that means that there will always be a periodical change between vertical and horizontal caste systems.

      It’s identical to the oft-mentioned ‘gender pendulum’ that is supposedly going to swing back from the female side to the male side sometime soon. A swinging pendulum between two genders, or a swinging pendulum between two types of caste system, the underlying mechanism stays the same: oscillation between two different poles. Though to be fair, I’m not as clued up on the history of caste systems as you so I’ve still got plenty to learn.

  10. Class and caste are two different things. At least over in South Asia (India to be precise).

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