Wednesday, July 24, 2013

Can we mobilise ourselves
for the rescue Crusade?

by Martin Webster

An American patriot, Sam Dickson, has drawn my attention to this video of a colour film shot in London in 1926 — see below.

Amazingly, many of he buildings shown still survive today, despite the Blitz and post WW2 modernist uglification.

The obvious thing that has changed, and the reason why I found this video so very moving, is because London is shown to be filled with ENGLISH / BRITISH people!

Apart, perhaps, from the shy toddler filmed by the Peter Pan statue in Kensington Gardens (which I remember visiting as a four-year-old in 1947), all of the thousands of Londoners shown — some of whom peered at the camera — have gone to that ‘Great-charabanc-ride-to-the-Coast-in-the-Sky’.

All was not super-glorious-and-happy in the UK in the inter-war period — especially after the Great Slump of 1929 — as George Orwell made clear in books such as ‘The Road to Wigan Pier’ and ‘Down and Down and Out in Paris and London’.

However, the devastation being wrought by globalist multi-racialism will be seen, along with our blood losses in the First World War, as the twin catastrophes inflicted on our nation during the contemporary epoch.

Can we, the survivors, mobilise ourselves for the rescue crusade that is required?

Our medieval ancestors survived the massive blow inflicted by The Black Death plague — in which between a third and a half of our then small population was lost — and went on to create a great nation.

As John Milton put it in part 1 of Paradise Lost:

What reinforcement we may gain from hope,
If not, what resolution from despair.....

.....all is not lost.....

.....Never shall his wrath or might extort from me
To bow and sue for grace with suppliant knee....”

Regards to all patriots,

Martin Webster.


Amazing colour footage of street scenes of London in 1927*
[*in fact, 1926]

Click here: <>

or here:

London in 1927 from Tim Sparke on Vimeo.

The film was shot by Claude Frisse-Greene, an early British pioneer of film.

See? London wasn't always such a drab, horrible place as all other photographic representations make it out to be.

Incredible colour footage of 1920s London shot by an early British pioneer of film named Claude Friese-Greene, who made a series of travelogues using the colour process his father William – a noted cinematographer – was experimenting with. It's like a beautifully dusty old postcard you'd find in a junk store, but moving.

Music by Jonquil and Yann Tiersen.

The British Film Institute have got in touch and it turns out the film was made in 1926. They have lots of other footage from his film, The Open Road on their YouTube channel up here <> .

More background on this here <> .

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