Suprémacism of the supposed Indo-European race
This year too, I spent my vacations in a Mediterranean city. Montpellier was the ideal base for getting to know Provence. I visited Arles and its Roman ruins, Sète and its fish restaurants and I discovered a little town, Aigues mortes, which is historic because it was from here that King Louis Ix, known as Saint Louis, set off on his crusade against… Tunisia.
Note that the crusaders had no knowledge of Mecca at all, since all the crusades took place in places far removed from this desert.
One of these crusades even took place in the heart of Europe, in Carcassonne. It was from this crusade that the saying “kill them all, God will recognize his own” originated.
When I was free and at peace, like many holidaymakers, I pretended to read. To this end, I brought along a few different books. One of them was an introduction to philosophy, or the history of philosophy, Sophie’s World by Norwegian Jostein Gaarder. It was the latter that caught my attention.
At the start of my reading of this fictional novel about philosophy, everything was going well: the story is captivating. But there was a certain unhealthy undertone when he claims to be, his people, heirs to Greek civilization. It’s strange to think of a Viking as heir to a Mediterranean civilization. This heritage is first claimed by belonging to a Judeo-Christian culture, then by the Joker of the 18th century invention of an Indo-European people. An imagined people who had made the greatness of the supporters of Anglo-Saxon racial superiority. We all know its offspring, the Aryan people. It’s worth noting that this “Indo-European” people, who came from the confines of Persia to settle in Greece, did everything in their power to spread to Europe, carefully avoiding the southern shores of the Mediterranean. A feat that the Vikings had also achieved. Sailing through the Mediterranean waters of the Straits of Hercules, landing in Spain, France, Sardinia, Sicily and finally Greece, only to stop in this country without seeing Tangier or Tunis.
After reviewing all the great philosophers of ancient history, Socrates, Plato etc., who questioned the origin of the world, the existence of the soul, nature, God and the nature of Jesus. Here, Saint Augustine is inevitable, according to the programming of the history dissemination system.
It’s this Berber passage that’s the subject of my post.
The author writes “Saint Augustine was born in the small town of Taghast, but at the age of sixteen left to study in Carthage”.
I’m by no means a fan of the bigot Augustine, a saint who took up the sword against his own people and who called us “Berbers” out of contempt for the free peoples of the mountains who resisted Roman domination.
But, there’s this “but” used in such a way as to say that if this saint had stayed in Africa, he wouldn’t be what he was. In the European mind, Carthage belongs to another solar system.
What’s more, there’s this insinuation about the very origin of this saint, since he is said to have been born in Africa. When the author talks about a French philosopher, he doesn’t say he was born in France, and the same goes for a German. He says he’s French or German. But then, he was born… he could have been a Soviet born by accident in Africa. Clearly, the word Africa is not favored by this philosopher who inherited the great Greek civilization through the so-called Indo-European people.
The second time he mentions Africa, it’s to talk about the ferocity of lions.
In fact, he has created a hierarchy of “races”. At the top, of course, is the Indo-European race, followed by the Bedouins and, at the bottom, the Semites (i.e. the Jewish community). I would point out that these three “races” are pure inventions of the 18th century. There is no such thing as a Semitic people, except in the twisted minds of the Germans, first and foremost August Ludwig Schlôzer, who invented the term.
If our philosopher had any respect for his profession, he would have found that, in the Middle Ages, this term did not designate an ethnic group, but a way of life for a group of lawless people. A pejorative term. Allah, Ibn Khaldun and history clearly bear witness to this truth.
It’s the effect of this kind of repetition on their omnipresence that makes the bed of an Arab ethnic group on the corpse of peoples defeated during the colonialist period.
The Arabs (i.e. the Bedouins), to whom everyone attributes great culture and science, are in fact tent dwellers.
In his book, he says that these Bedouins had a great literature, and cites the Thousand and One Nights. As everyone knows, these are Persian tales.
It’s exactly the same process of repeating a lie about the Bedouin pseudo-science of “Arabic numerals” that the world uses today (except the Bedouins, who use Indian numerals). They claim that these are Arab (Bedouin) numbers, when in fact they came to Europe via the Pisan mathematician Fibonacci, who had studied at a Kabyle university!
As Napoleon says, history has been written on a series of lies that historians, philologists, anthropologists and archaeologists all agree on.
Today’s intellectuals are often victims of the first forgers of racial theories. It is the teachings of these forgers that are used in school curricula the world over. Great intellectuals sincerely believe that the Bedouins were a great people with military power capable of conquering a sizeable part of the world in the blink of an eye, and spreading an idea to the subjugated peoples. These intellectuals stopped thinking for themselves.
This is how our philosophy teacher and writer teaches the same 18th century lies.
If he had done what he recommends doing several times in his novel, which is to look beyond what is apparent, he would have understood that North Africans were not the savages who surrounded the civilization of Carthage, but were the inhabitants of this symbol of civilization. He would have understood that the greatest thinkers of Christianity were precisely the North Africans. It was the Berber philosopher Tertullian who originated the trinity, father, son and holy spirit of Christianity and the divinity of Jesus, as well as the Latin in Christianity. Without Tertullian, we can certainly say that Christianity would not have lived. It was another North African who asked the metaphysical question about the nature of Jesus: Arius. The great Arius! Arius super star, the one who split Christianity in two. The one who is “worthy of praise”, the one who is the real MHMT!
There are so many North African philosophers who have asked questions about life, the soul and God that you’d need a university dedicated to them to know them all:
But there is one, the giant among giants, without whom Jostein Gaarder would have known nothing about Socrates or Plato, the man behind the first novel. I’m referring to the great, great Apuleius, author of Cupid and Psyche, Metamorphosis and Apology.
All these thinkers were born in Africa and died there.
I have no problem in asserting that Europeans are not Judeo-Christian, but Judeo-Berber. Without the aforementioned Berbers, who presented coherent writings based on rabbinic ramblings, there would be no Christians. No Descart, no Kant and no Voltaire philosopher.
Suprémacism of the supposed Indo-European race