The last three novels I read for enjoyment were well-written, had compelling plots, and held my interest til the end. What bothered me though was that each one had a gay character. The homosexual character was not the main character, and there was no explicit sex (I actually don’t read anything overly explicit, that’s just not my thing) but the gay chum was present and universally accepted and not introduced until I was heavily invested in the story. With self-proclaimed homosexuals making up only about 3% of the population, why would three fluffy summer reads each have a gay character?
The answer is, of course, to normalize perversion.
Also notable were the not-so-subtle SJW undercurrents in one of these novels. Included were a “diverse” set of characters, a descendant of a maltreated refugee, and miscegenation. (SPOILER ALERT: PLOT POINT REVEALED AHEAD.) I like to read science fiction and thought I’d enjoy a fantastical tale of a lady mathematician who falls for an alien fella. One doesn’t learn until about two-thirds of the way in that this tall, strong, smart, and handsome E.T. is on the lam after destroying a wall built on his homeworld to prevent one group of inhabitants from fighting—and breeding—with another group. Hit me over the head with a brick with your homo-open-borders agenda, SJW novelist!
Many easily-accessible modes and genres of creative expression are dominated by the shrieking hordes of cultural Marxist, anti-White, pro-degeneracy zealots. What to do?
Here are just a few creative trailblazers in various forms of pro-White, dissident-right, pro-tradition art.
White Art Collective
I stumbled upon the White Art Collective on Gab. This website points discerning consumers of creative alternative content to hard-right, pro-White independent content creators as well as providing articles, music videos, movie reviews, and thoughtful insight into our modern societal catastrophe.
In addition to being a place to curate, cultivate, and consume alternative art, White Art Collective is also helping artists partner with other creators and patrons for collaboration, funding, and resources to continue their work.
Most exciting to me was learning that this organization is hoping to organize an annual art festival! Do check out the website.
The Mamas and the Pepes
Another gem found on Gab, the Mamas & the Pepes, bill themselves as a “dissident duo” and record parodies of recognizable tunes and original songs. No karaoke tracks for these two, those are self-played instruments you hear on these tracks. (Although they confess to using a drum machine on occasion.)
The songs are short and sweet. While most are silly, some juxtapose snarky lyrics with horrifying images of Islamic and domestic terrorism, targeted murders of police, hate crime hoaxes, and degeneracy. An original titled Pride & Privilege is a serious lament exposing the fallacy of “white privilege” and the accompanying slideshow features poor and working class whites, often forgotten in the pervasive mainstream narrative.
As time went on, the duo took their music more seriously and a noticeable uptick in quality of recording (and songwriting) is evident in their later songs. Their first digital album is available at BandCamp, but also check out the slideshows on their GabTV channel.
Fine artist, crochet creator, second amendment activist (former Executive Vice President for Gun Rights Across America), alt-millennial mother, homemaker, and homeschooler.
Shannon is busy! In her own words, “I’ve created art pieces on all sides of all spectrums, including but not limited to political cartoons, band art for the Mamas and the Pepes and a Jewish Pepe for a Circumcision documentary. I sketch and doodle, make digital cartoons, crochet frog hats, but mostly I paint on repurposed items. The items I paint are mostly Dia de los Muertos themed. However, I live very close to Mexico in West Texas, and it doesn’t seem so random with that added knowledge. I also write in my spare time, but I haven’t tried to publish anything yet.” SPARE TIME you say, Shannon?
She also homeschools her three children. She told me, “The number one reason we chose to homeschool is because I could. Why not offer my children the best education they can have? When I homeschool my children, they are receiving one on one attention for every subject. They also get extras like engineering and ecology lessons and unlimited field trips. My daughter is learning to play the mandolin this year. There are no politics in my classroom.” But you can bet there is plenty of creative expression in her home. “My children are always drawing or painting, but right now their main focus is engineering items from scraps. Today, we made a boat.”
Find West Texas Artist, Shannon Montague at:
There are alternatives to the mainstream—seek out and support the art that supports you, your family, your nation, and your goals.