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Esoteric Nazism
Nazism
is an umbrella term used to describe various mystical interpretations and adaptations of Nazism
Nazism
in the post–World War II period. After 1945, esoteric elements of the Third Reich
Third Reich
were adapted into new völkisch religions of white nationalism and Neo-Nazism.

Contents

1 Notable adherents

1.1 Savitri Devi 1.2 Robert Charroux 1.3 Miguel Serrano 1.4 Collective Aryan unconscious

2 Conspiracy theories and pseudoscience 3 Relationship to neopaganism 4 Neo-völkisch movements 5 See also 6 Notes 7 References

Notable adherents[edit] Savitri Devi[edit] Main article: Savitri Devi French born Greek-English writer Savitri Devi
Savitri Devi
was the first major post-war exponent of what has since become known as Esoteric Hitlerism.[1] According to that ideology, subsequent to the fall of the Third Reich
Third Reich
and Hitler's suicide at the end of the war, Hitler himself could be deified. Devi connected Hitler's Aryanist ideology to that of the pan- Hindu
Hindu
part of the Indian Independence movement,[2] and activists such as Subhas Chandra Bose. For her, the swastika was an especially important symbol, as she felt it symbolized Aryan unity of Hindus and Germans. Savitri Devi, above all, was interested in the Indian caste system, which she regarded as the archetype of racial laws intended to govern the segregation of different races and to maintain the pure blood of the fair-complexioned Aryans. She regarded the survival of the light-skinned minority of Brahmans among an enormous population of many different Indian races after sixty centuries as a living tribute to the value of the Aryan caste system (Goodrick-Clarke, Black Sun, p. 92). Savitri Devi
Savitri Devi
integrated Nazism
Nazism
into a broader cyclical framework of Hindu
Hindu
history. She considered Hitler to be the ninth Avatar
Avatar
of Vishnu, and called him "the god-like Individual of our times; the Man against Time; the greatest European of all times",[3] having an ideal vision of returning his Aryan people to an earlier, more perfect time, and also having the practical wherewithal to fight the destructive forces "in Time". She saw his defeat—and the forestalling of his vision from coming to fruition—as a result of him being "too magnanimous, too trusting, too good", of not being merciless enough, of having in his "psychological make-up, too much 'sun' [beneficence] and not enough 'lightning.' [practical ruthlessness]",[4] unlike his coming incarnation:

"Kalki" will act with unprecedented ruthlessness. Contrarily to Adolf Hitler, He will spare not a single one of the enemies of the divine Cause: not a single one of its outspoken opponents but also not a single one of the lukewarm, of the opportunists, of the ideologically heretical, of the racially bastardised, of the unhealthy, of the hesitating, of the all-too-human; not a single one of those who, in body or in character or mind, bear the stamp of the fallen Ages.[5]

Robert Charroux[edit] Main article: Robert Charroux Unlike most ancient astronaut writers, Robert Charroux took a large interest in racialism. According to Charroux Hyperborea
Hyperborea
was situated between Iceland
Iceland
and Greenland
Greenland
and was the home of a Nordic White race with blonde hair and blue eyes. Charroux claimed that this race was extraterrestrial in origin and had originally come from a cold planet situated far from the sun.[6] Charroux also claimed that the White race of the Hyperboreans and their ancestors the Celts
Celts
had dominated the whole world in the ancient past. Some of these claims of Charroux have influenced the beliefs of Esoteric Nazism
Nazism
such as the work of Miguel Serrano.[7][8] Miguel Serrano[edit] Main article: Miguel Serrano The next major figure in Esoteric Hitlerism is Miguel Serrano, a former Chilean diplomat. Author of numerous books including The Golden Ribbon: Esoteric Hitlerism (1978) and Adolf Hitler, the Last Avatar (1984), Serrano is one of a number of Nazi esotericists who regard the "Aryan blood" as originally extraterrestrial:

Serrano finds mythological evidence for the extraterrestrial origins of man in the Nephilim
Nephilim
[fallen angels] of the Book of Genesis... Serrano suggests that the sudden appearance of Cro-Magnon Man
Cro-Magnon Man
with his high artistic and cultural achievements in prehistoric Europe records the passage of one such divya-descended race alongside the abysmal inferiority of Neanderthal Man, an abomination and manifest creation of the demiurge... Of all the races on earth, the Aryans alone preserve the memory of their divine ancestors in their noble blood, which is still mingled with the light of the Black Sun. All other races are the progeny of the demiurge's beast-men, native to the planet.[9]

Serrano supports this idea from various myths which assign divine ancestry to 'Aryan' peoples, and even the Aztec
Aztec
myth of Quetzalcoatl descending from Venus. He also cites the hypothesis of Bal Gangadhar Tilak on the Arctic homeland of the Indo-Aryans, as his authority for identifying the earthly centre of the Aryan migrations with the 'lost' Arctic continent of Hyperborea. Thus, Serrano's extraterrestrial gods are also identified as Hyperboreans.[10] In attempting to raise the spiritual development of the earthbound races, the Hyperborean
Hyperborean
divyas (a Sanskrit
Sanskrit
term for god-men) suffered a tragic setback. Expanding on a story from the Book of Enoch, Serrano laments that a renegade group among the gods committed miscegenation with the terrestrial races, thus diluting the light-bearing blood of their benefactors and diminishing the level of divine awareness on the planet.[11] The concept of Hyperborea
Hyperborea
has a simultaneously racial and mystical meaning for Serrano.[12] He believes that Hitler was in Shambhala, an underground centre in Antarctica
Antarctica
(formerly at the North Pole and Tibet), where he was in contact with the Hyperborean
Hyperborean
gods and from whence he would someday emerge with a fleet of UFOs to lead the forces of light (the Hyperboreans, sometimes associated with Vril) over the forces of darkness (inevitably including, for Serrano, the Jews who follow Jehovah) in a last battle and thus inaugurating a Fourth Reich.

The "Black Sun" emblem, representing the celestial homeland of the Hyperboreans and the invisible source of their energy, according to Serrano. Serrano, however, has not identified the Black Sun with the above ornament in the Wewelsburg. According to Nicholas Goodrick-Clarke:[13]

Serrano follows the Gnostic
Gnostic
tradition of the Cathars
Cathars
(fl. 1025–1244) by identifying the evil demiurge as Jehovah, the God of the Old Testament. As medieval dualists, these eleventh-century heretics had repudiated Jehovah as a false god and mere artificer opposed to the real God far beyond our earthly realm. This Gnostic
Gnostic
doctrine clearly carried dangerous implications for the Jews. As Jehovah was the tribal deity of the Jews, it followed that they were devil worshipers. By casting the Jews in the role of the children of Satan, the Cathar heresy can elevate anti-Semitism to the status of a theological doctrine backed by a vast cosmology. If the Hyperborean
Hyperborean
Aryans are the archetype and blood descendents of Serrano's divyas from the Black Sun, then the archetype of the Lord of Darkness needed a counter-race. The demiurge sought and found the most fitting agent for its archetype in the Jews.

As religious scholars Frederick C. Grant and Hyam Maccoby emphasize, in the view of the dualist Gnostics, "Jews were regarded as the special people of the Demiurge
Demiurge
and as having the special historical role of obstructing the redemptive work of the High God's emissaries".[14] Serrano thus considered Hitler as one of the greatest emissaries of this High God, rejected and crucified by the tyranny of the Judaicized rabble like previous revolutionary light-bringers. Serrano had a special place in his ideology for the SS, who, in their quest to recreate the ancient race of Aryan god-men, he thought were above morality and therefore justified, after the example of the anti-humanitarian "detached violence" taught in the Aryo-Hindu Collective Aryan unconscious[edit] In the book Black Sun, Nicholas Goodrick-Clarke reports how Carl Gustav Jung described "Hitler as possessed by the archetype of the collective Aryan unconscious and could not help obeying the commands of an inner voice". In a series of interviews between 1936 and 1939, Jung characterized Hitler as an archetype, often manifesting itself to the complete exclusion of his own personality. "'Hitler is a spiritual vessel, a demi-divinity; even better, a myth. Benito Mussolini
Benito Mussolini
is a man' ... the messiah of Germany who teaches the virtue of the sword. 'The voice he hears is that of the collective unconscious of his race'".[15] Jung's suggestion that Hitler personified the collective Aryan unconscious deeply interested and influenced Miguel Serrano, who later concluded that Jung was merely psychologizing the ancient, sacred mystery of archetypal possession by the gods, independent metaphysical powers that rule over their respective races and occasionally possess their members.[16] A similar esoteric thesis is also put forward by Michael Moynihan in his book Lords of Chaos. Conspiracy theories and pseudoscience[edit] The writings of Miguel Serrano, Savitri Devi, and other proponents of Esoteric Nazism
Nazism
have spawned numerous later works connecting Aryan master race beliefs and Nazi escape scenarios with enduring conspiracy theories about hollow earth civilizations and shadowy new world orders.[citation needed] Since 1945, neo-Nazi writers have also proposed Shambhala
Shambhala
and the star Aldebaran
Aldebaran
as the original homeland of the Aryans. The book Arktos: The Polar Myth in Science, Symbolism, and Nazi Survival, by Hypnerotomachia Poliphili
Hypnerotomachia Poliphili
scholar Joscelyn Godwin, discusses pseudoscientific theories about surviving Nazi elements in Antarctica. Arktos is noted for its scholarly approach and examination of many sources currently unavailable elsewhere in English-language translations. Godwin and other authors such as Nicholas Goodrick-Clarke have discussed the connections between Esoteric Nazism and Vril
Vril
energy, the hidden Shambhala
Shambhala
and Agartha civilizations, and underground UFO bases, as well as Hitler's and the SS's supposed survival in underground Antarctic oases in New Swabia
New Swabia
or in alliance with Hyperboreans from the subterranean world.[17] Relationship to neopaganism[edit] Further information: Germanic mysticism
Germanic mysticism
and Nordic racial paganism Organisations such as the Armanen-Orden
Armanen-Orden
represent significant developments of neo-pagan esotericism and 'Ariosophy' after World War II, but they do not all constitute forms of Nazi esotericism. Some northern European neopagan groups, such as Theods, Ásatrúarfélagið and Viðartrúar, have explicitly stated that neo- Nazism
Nazism
is not common among their members. On the other hand, there are neopagan organisations with close ties to neo-Nazism, such as the Artgemeinschaft
Artgemeinschaft
or the Heathen Front, and the attraction of many neo- Nazis
Nazis
to Germanic paganism remains an issue particularly in Germany (see Nornirs Ætt). Neo-völkisch movements[edit] Main article: Neo-völkisch movements There is a contemporary loose network of small musical groups that combine neo-fascism and satanism. These groups can be found in Britain, France, and New Zealand, under names such as "Black Order" or "Infernal Alliance", and draw their inspiration from the Esoteric Hitlerism of Miguel Serrano.[18] These groups advocate the anti-modern neo-tribalism and "Traditionalism" found in the "pagan" mysticist ideals of Alain de Benoist's Nouvelle Droite
Nouvelle Droite
inspired by Julius Evola. Esoteric themes, including references to artifacts such as the Holy Lance, are also often alluded to in neo-Nazi music (e.g. Rock Against Communism) and above all in National Socialist black metal.[19] See also[edit]

Thule Society Kerry Bolton Cosmotheism The Foundations of the Nineteenth Century German Christians Landig Group James Mason (National Socialist) Nazi UFOs Nazis: The Occult Conspiracy Nazism
Nazism
and occultism Positive Christianity Race of Jesus Religion in Nazi Germany Religious views of Adolf Hitler Religious aspects of Nazism

Notes[edit]

^ See her "Hitlerian Esotericism and the Tradition". ^ See her "Hitlerism and Hindudom", originally published as "Hitlerism and the Hindu
Hindu
World" in The National Socialist, no. 2 (Fall 1980): 18–20. ^ From the dedication to her book, The Lightning and the Sun. ^ The Lightning and the Sun, unabridged edition, p. 53 (http://www.savitridevi.org/lightning-03.html). ^ The Lightning and the Sun, unabridged edition, p. 430 (http://www.savitridevi.org/lightning-16.html). ^ Robbert Charroux, The Mysterious Past, Futura Publications Ltd., 1974 pp. 29–30 ^ Black Sun: Aryan Cults, Esoteric Nazism, and the Politics of Identity, Nicholas Goodrick-Clarke, 2003 pp. 117–118 ^ Atlantis and the Cycles of Time: Prophecies, Traditions, and Occult Revelations, Joscelyn Godwin, 2010, pp. 55–57 ^ Goodrick-Clarke 2003: 181. ^ Serrano finds supporting evidence in, for example, the Irish legends (recorded in the Book of Invasions) which tell of divine ancestors, Tuatha Dé Danann, arriving from the northern islands; and the Greek tradition according to which Apollo
Apollo
returned every 19 years to Hyperborea
Hyperborea
in the far north in order to rejuvenate his body and wisdom (Goodrick-Clarke, 2003). ^ Goodrick-Clarke, 2003 ^ Jeffrey, Jason. Hyperborea
Hyperborea
& the Quest for Mystical Enlightenment, published in New Dawn No. 58 (January–February 2000). Online: [1] ^ Goodrick-Clarke 2003: 182. ^ Collier's Encyclopedia
Collier's Encyclopedia
Vol. 11, 1997: 166. ^ Goodrick-Clarke 2002: 178 ^ Goodrick-Clarke 2002: 179 ^ Godwin 1996, ch. 5–6, 10; Goodrick-Clarke 2002, especially ch. 6–9. ^ Goodrick-Clarke 2002: 106, 213–231. ^ Neo-Nazi Hate Music: A Guide Archived 2007-06-07 at the Wayback Machine.

References[edit]

Joscelyn Godwin. 1996. Arktos: The Polar Myth in Science, Symbolism, and Nazi Survival. Kempton, Ill.: Adventures Unlimited Press. ISBN 0-932813-35-6. Nicholas Goodrick-Clarke. 2002. Black Sun: Aryan Cults, Esoteric Nazism
Nazism
and the Politics of Identity. New York: New York University Press. ISBN 0-8147-3124-4. (Paperback, 2003. ISBN 0-8147-3155-4) Nicholas Goodrick-Clarke. 1998. Hitler's Priestess: Savitri Devi, the Hindu-Aryan Myth and Neo-Nazism. New York: New York University Press. ISBN 0-8147-3110-4. Carrie B. Dohe. Jung's Wandering Archetype: Race and Religion in Analytical Psychology. London: Routledge, 2016. ISBN 978-1138888401 Julian Strube. 2012. Die Erfindung des esoterischen Nationalsozialismus im Zeichen der Schwarzen Sonne. In: Zeitschrift für Religionswissenschaft. vol. 20/2 ISSN 0943-8610, pp. 223–268, doi:10.1515/zfr-2012-0009.

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