Robert E. Lee Monument Takedown Exposes Anti-White, Bolshevism Run Amok
Taking advantage of current media headline distractions or the ‘fog of psy-war’, the governor of Virginia recently announced the removal of the Robert E. Lee Monument from its central location in the old Confederate capitol of Richmond. This classic commie move exploits the current beneficial crisis and aligns with the Agenda 21/2030 or Kalergian goals to “decenter whiteness” and hasten cultural – and physical – white genocide.
The Jewish and Black-activist political gang-stalking of Confederate monuments has intensified in the last five years, leading to several being either removed, defaced, or uglified by BLM and Antifa graffiti. This attack on our history is strategically both demoralizing and a component of inciting hostility. It comes at a time when so many Americans are struggling just to survive the sudden – and orchestrated – dead ending or ‘isolation’ of the economy.
This brazen Bolshevism should alert Americans and ethnic Europeans worldwide to the dark heart of this accelerating agenda with its many “phases,” one that is going for full spectrum subjugation of all people under a Judaic world order that the ideology beneath organisations such as the EU are the model for.
A Work of Fine Art from the American Renaissance
Like many monuments, the one of Robert E. Lee in Richmond required great civic fundraising efforts and creativity over many years toward its final unveiling on May 29th, 1890. It was inspired by a lithograph of Bavarian artist Adalbert Volck and cast by French sculptor Antonin Mercié. The newspapers of the time say that 10,000 people helped pull the four wagons carrying pieces of the 12-ton bronze statue of Robert E.Lee mounted on his horse.
Equestrian statuary has deep roots back to at-least 8th century BCE Greece. Prior to statues, the Uffington White Horse carving in England dates back to an estimated -1300.BCE. The 1st century Roman historian Tacitus notes the cultural and spiritual symbol of actual (White) Horses by the ancient Germanic tribes of Germania. The Robert E. Lee monuments were created in a period from 1876 to 1917 of national confidence and renewal known as the classically influenced American Renaissance. It coincided with the City Beautiful movement to introduce beautification and monumental grandeur in cities, in the hopes of fostering social harmony.
Fast forward to today and we have diversity-driven (non-white) art for public spaces, which has been exposed as a key goal of the human enslavement system known as Agenda 21. The Confederate monuments have been a special target of Jews like Walter Isaacson of the Aspen Institute who has relentlessly pushed for their removal.
Photographed below: The 2017 defacement of Robert E. Lee in the entrance to the Duke University Chapel historically rhymes with the Christian defacement of Ancient Greek statuary.
The brazen bolsheviks mock white America with replacement statues like Kehinde Wiley’s Rumors of War, put on permanent display in the Virginia Museum of Fine Arts in December 2019.
Wiley, who is LA born and half Nigerian says the Confederate monuments in Richmond are “designed to terrorize and menace.” This Obama-linked artist is infamous for his “kill whitey” themed portraits of black women beheading white women.
“A Greater Evil to the White”
Robert E. Lee has been a hard nut for the culture destroyers to crack, by all accounts a man of honor and achievement. Far from his dumbed-down caricature, he was in favor of freeing slaves outright, rather than a gradual transition to freedom or repatriation to Africa. He never owned slaves himself and freed the ones his wife inherited before the 1863 Emancipation Proclamation.
Robert E. Lee famously was quoted as saying: “There are few, I believe, in this enlightened age, but what will acknowledge that slavery as an institution is a moral and political evil in any country. It is idle to expatiate on its disadvantages. I think it is a greater evil to the white than to the colored race.”
A well-known story showing black loyalty to Robert E. Lee tells the tale of Scott, a black servant, who in 1863 was out exercising one of Lee’s horses when he ran into Union troops and was taken prisoner. Scott risked his life to escape and ran back to the Lee farm where he led the other horses into the forest to hide before the Union troops could come to take them.
Robert E. Lee: His Honor and post Civil War Regrets
Both during and after the war, and to this day, the Southern US has been a target of plunder. Jewish Hollywood has exploited the unique regional culture for its own ends, even while demonizing all Southerners as racist rednecks. Generations of Southerners have been taught that the War for Southern Independence was solely about slavery. Just as the agony of millions during World War II has been distilled into the weaponized holocaust, the ordeal of the “Civil War” has become solely about slavery. There is an ominous message telepathed to us via these epic historical distortions – white lives don’t matter.
Robert E. Lee was born into a founding family of Virginia, the son of a Revolutionary War captain Henry “Light-Horse Harry” Lee renown for his horsemanship and with roots back to the Jamestown Colony and before that, Shropshire, England. He saw the Southern cause as one of a new nation lawfully leaving the union to preserve the original intent of the American founding fathers of a voluntary union of states, not one preserved at the end of a bayonet.
“We could have pursued no other course without dishonor. And sad as the results have been, if it had all to be done over again, we should be compelled to act in precisely the same manner.”
-Quote by Robert E. Lee
By all accounts, Robert E. Lee regretted surrendering, when he saw the total devastation – the scorched earth policy – that all led to the poverty and starvation under occupation that in some areas of the South persists to this day.
“Had I foreseen these results of subjugation, I would have preferred to die at Appomattox with my brave men, my sword in this right hand.”
-One of the Last words of by Robert E. Lee
Pictured Below: Lee with his eldest son (left), George Washington Custis Lee, and Col. Walter Taylor.
Article author: Molly / Published: 6th day of Ærra Līþa 2270.RE / 6th day of June 2020