Theistic Satanism: Home > Politics > Nazi > Links - Satanist anti-Nazi

Pages and sites by Satanists
opposing neo-Nazism or neo-Nazi Satanist groups

by Diane Vera

Copyright © 2006 Diane Vera. All rights reserved.

  1. Sites and pages opposing the Joy of Satan group

  2. Anti-Nazi pages by theistic Satanists
  3. Your site listed here, if you're a theistic Satanist and you put up an anti-Nazi or anti-racist page.

  4. Anti-Nazi pages by LaVeyan Satanists
    • Satanism and Fascism on the website of Vexen Crabtree, a Church of Satan member in the U.K. Note that by "the aesthetics of Satanism," Vexen Crabtree means "LaVey's aesthetics." Satanists in general (under my own, much broader definition of Satanism) do not share any one particular esthetic, or any one particular sociopolitical view. Anyhow, LaVey's statements quoted in this article exemplify his fondness for being shocking, which seems to be the main reason for some LaVeyans' fascination for Nazism and fascism despite vast ideological differences between LaVeyan Satanism and Nazism/fascism. Unfortunately, this fascination seems to have attracted the real thing to Satanism as well.
    • Vexen Crabtree's site also contains a brief history of Anti-Semitism.

    • The Right Wing Left Hand Path by Elizabeth Selwyn, Black Flame (official magazine of LaVey's Church of Satan), Winter XXIV A.S. (1989 C.E.). Very out-of-date, and written from a LaVeyan point of view that I don't agree with, but it's an interesting historical snapshot.

  5. Miscellaneous
    • Order of the Trapezoid: Nazi? in Shy David's collection of info about the Temple of Set, rebutting The Nazi Trapezoid by Tim Maroney, written in 1990. (The late Tim Maroney, who was then a Satanist, was also the author of Hekate and the Satanic School.) See also "Nazi Trapezoid" debunked by Balanone, a longtime member of the Temple of Set. (The unnamed "author" of the text contained in the alt.magick post is Balanone himself.) Tim Maroney later came to realize that Michael Aquino is not a Nazi sympathizer after all. See also the Temple of Set's General Information and Admissions Policies document, whose section on "The Contemporary Environment" describes "the 1960-70s CE" as "on the whole ... constructive and progressive in tone" because it "was a time of breakthroughs in civil rights; of increased respect for racial, ethnic, sexual, and religious groups." A neo-Nazi or other extreme right-winger definitely would not have such a favorable opinion of that era for such a reason. Thus, although some extreme right wingers such as Kerry Bolton have been members of the Temple of Set, it would appear that the ToS is far from dominated by people with such views.
    • More later.

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