Thursday, August 20, 2015

March of Blackshirts in The Waste Land

One more post to continue with some now very famous writters and their intresting lives and ideals prior to 1945 and the total surrender of Europe to the zionist forces. To refresh your memories on this subject, click the previous related post link at the end of this thread.

Here is the case of one more well known personality.

"The rats are underneath the piles. / The jew is underneath the lot. / Money in furs."
T.S. ELIOT Collected Poems 1963

The American-British nobel prize winner T.S. Eliot used to be huge admirer of Fascism. His poem "Coriolan"(The Roman general that Eliot compared with Mussolini) from his half-finished work "Triumphal March" is inspired by The 1922 Fascist March to Rome

Here is the poem:

"Stone, bronze, stone, steel, stone, oakleaves, horses' heels

Over the paving.

And the flags. And the trumpets. And so many eagles.

How many? Count them. And such a press of people.

We hardly knew ourselves that day, or knew the city.

That is the way to the temple, and we so many crowding the way.

So many waiting, how many waiting? what did it matter, on such a day?

Are they coming? No, not yet. You can see some eagles.

And hear the trumpets

Here they come. Is he coming?

The natural life of our Ego is a perceiving.

We can wait with our stools and our sausages.

What comes first? Can you see? Tell us..."

CORIOLAN I - October 1931

A side of "one of the twentieth century`s major poets" that very rarely (if not at all) you`ll hear about....

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