Subscribers to The Barnes Review
receive a 10% discount
on all book and video purchases placed over the phone. Call us toll-free at 1-877-773-9077 (or ++1-951-587-6936 from abroad) to place your order charged to your Visa, Master, AmEx or Discover Card. If shopping online, please leave a note in the box "Special Instructions or Comments About Your Order" on checkout page 2 (Delivery Information), and we will give you a 10% credit for your next purchase with us. (For security reasons we do not store any information about our subscribers on our server, so this discount service cannot be calculated automatically.)
No subscriber yet?
Click here to subscribe.
The Barnes Review, December 1997: What Did Ezra Pound Really Say?
A JOURNAL OF NATIONALIST THOUGHT & HISTORY
December 1997 Volume III Number 12
Table of Contents
What Did Ezra Pound Really Say?
Everyone has heard of the “insane” American poet who went on the air for the Axis powers, but when you read his words he doesn’t sound so crazy after all.
The War Prayer
Mark Twain comments satirically on the madness of warfare. Although written at the time of the Spanish American War, it applies to most wars fought by the U.S.
Scalp Dance—Frontier History Born of Current Fictions
The American Indians weren’t always the nice guys as depicted in the establishment’s “noble savage” imagery. In fact, they could be downright monstrous when dealing with their enemies.
The European Commission on Human Rights: A Contradiction in Terms
There is no freedom of speech in some parts of Europe today. A jailed revisionist historian speaks out against the book burners.
Truth for Germany: The Guilt Question of the Second World War
Udo Walendy’s book reviewed. History is written by the victors in wars, but the truth may be something else again.
The Saarland Votes to Join Germany
Hitler was willing to make an agreement instead, but France, confident she had the voters of the Saar in the palm of her hand, insisted on going ahead with a plebiscite. The French leaders were stunned when the vote came in: Overwhelmingly the Saarlanders chose to be part of Germany.
A professor examines a few of Stalin’s crimes that the press and most historians have ignored or downplayed, including torture, murder and mass expulsions of tens of millions.
8.5"×11", saddle stitched, 32 pp., b/w illustrations
In order to subscribe to The Barnes Review, please click here to go to our TBR Subscription page.
Add to Cart:
This product was added to our catalog on Tuesday 03 August, 2010.
Customers who bought this product also purchased...