9 Comments Add yours

  1. I read Bryce’s “What is Neoreaction?” I am grateful I bought a copy before it was taken from sale. I miss his web presence and surely didn’t know what I enjoyed until it was gone.


  2. Imperius says:

    What in the world is this melodramatic gay shit? You think this is an honor the Right, Landry? Keep these love letters to Hestia.


    1. R. Landry - Editor says:

      Gave Bryce a platform. I don’t get your second question.


      1. lowtestmale says:

        Would you kindly pass along my comments to Bryce? Is he able to comment below? Or is the page now locked/undiscoverable?


      2. Imperius says:

        It’s fine, buddy. I was a little graceless expressing that frustration. I don’t think either of you deserved the full brunt of it.


  3. Big Tony says:

    A common feature of mental illness is a skewed sense of pattern recognition.We moderns receive exponentially more artificial and abstract data than our brains were ever evolved to handle. Pattern recognition is a sense that something sensory is “off” and pathways that evolved to distinguish between a potential predator/food source and the background against which they’ve evolved to camouflage themself are utterly out of place when tasked with separating the signal from the noise in our high-tech environment. From the time when mankind invented numbers until now, the sheer quantity of instances and uses for them have undergone a cambrian explosion. Our brains simply have no way to judge how often they’re “supposed” to encounter a triple digit repeating number. We’re submerged in data and when we experience trauma or existential doubt (which are frequent things for any dissident), our relationship with pattern recognition is pushed into a hyperdrive by our emotional state (the same adaptation that makes people hyper-observant when a predator is around).

    We know COINTELPRO and MKULTRA exist. Their existence is independently verifiable outside of any one person’s experience. It’s also plausible that a thought leader like Bryce would be a target. Possibly their intention was to push him towards insanity, perhaps not, but this narrative reads like an account of insanity, and it is absolute certainty that some of the things he describes as being impossibly coincidental are precisely that. The problem is that people, many of them genuinely targeted, grow to see their tormentors as omnipresent/omnipotent, when they’re actually just government employees punching their clocks badly and often absentmindedly, at most.

    Faith, hope, and love can defeat these sort of psychic attacks, although I do not want to minimise the difficulty with which they do so. It can be incredibly difficult.


  4. NRX Onlooker says:

    This is clear evidence of mental illness, schizo behavior. Sad to see but it fits such an obvious pattern of it – the gangstalking, the number/pattern recognition.

    It’s also evidence that if you are an isolated lonely person you are vulnerable.


  5. Hydra says:

    Bryce used to be coherent, the schizo tier writing in this post may be evidence of Bryce having had actual MKUltra techniques used on him.


  6. lowtestmale says:

    I don’t feel like I’m in any position to judge you. Your thoughts are clearly scattered, and you’ve experienced a lot of weird things. You say you know that a lot of the coincidences were just that, and that you were primed to experience excess pattern recognition. Self-awareness like that helps your recovery from your ordeal, I hope.

    Now that you’ve gotten some of your experience off your chest, what will you be doing? Will we hear more from you? Will you be reevaluating or honing old ideas? Unfortunately, I am too much of a neophyte to recognize your name, and I haven’t read your writing, but what I could find suggested that you were dearly missed by many. I hope you’ll continue to write, so that the many of us who are new to the Dissident Right can benefit from the wisdom that earned you your original audience.

    In any event, I wish you a calm life.

    As an (unimportant) aside, I don’t think the Illuminati is a very useful term, as there is a lot more disinfo attached to that term than good, and because the “conspiracy theorist” community online is generally not very good at picking out the good info from the bad, so people can’t use the term to really figure out what’s going on. If anyone wants to learn about the “Illuminati,” I would recommend looking at Antony Sutton’s work (an outsider perspective on the Round Table Group that largely dictated the actions of the Anglo-American empire during the first half of the 20th century) alongside Carroll Quigley’s work (an insiders perspective, written with access to the CFR’s records. Note- one condition of publication was that the influence of the Rockefellers on the discussed history had to be minimized).

    Once people understand the idea of central planning by closed committees (“think tanks”), the idea of the Illuminati begins to make more sense. It’s still a bit of a smokescreen, but if Quigley and Sutton were more widely read, I think, it could be salvaged as a stand-in for the shadowy central planners of western civilization.


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