At the recent Alt Right press conference in Washington, D.C., the trio of speakers – Jared Taylor, Peter Brimelow, and Richard Spencer – introduced a new logo meant to embody the Alt Right movement. It is a curious admixture of triangles, deep space, and words that evokes thoughts of an Atari game in which nautical flags attack the universe. The use of text is doubly clumsy, as the whole point of a symbol is to erase the need for an explanation.
However, the penultimate sin of this artistic foray by Spencer et al. is its imposition of a wholly non-historical, secular, and privately-conceived image upon a decentralized movement designed to defend hundreds of millions of souls descended from millennia of historically and religiously-rooted European history.
In other words, this Alt Right logo does artistically what the European Union’s constitution does legally – it erases European history and replaces it with an abstract, de novo interpretation of who we are to become. It is wholly utopian and idealistic. But that is no surprise considering whence it came.
Cheers to Taylor, Brimelow, and Spencer for the audacity to challenge the prevailing authorities through their press conference. Their work is valuable and necessary.
Jeers for artistically turning their backs on our collective, historical experience in proposing this monstrosity as our representative image.
As Matt Heimbach tweeted, we already have a logo.
It has been our logo since before the fall of Rome. It is the image that Muslims hate and use to target us. It is the image that anti-white liberals and blacks use to vilify us. It is the symbol that Jews hate most of all and try to erase every December. It has had many variations across our history and across the spectrum of European ethnic groups, but it represents us all. It is the battle standard for the white race.
The Cross of Jesus Christ is where our people, and their once-and-future salvation in this world and the next, intersect.