2012. febr. 22.

Savitri Devi: Sex, Marriage, and Family Life

There’s this widespread propaganda, in order to destroy our race — it’s willfully done — propaganda of the excellence, of the indispensable character of sex. Even to children. Telling people that if you don’t have that, well, what are you missing? And that is disastrous. That is disastrous, because it’s one of the signs of the Dark Age. As said by the Hindu scriptures, if the marriage bond is no longer duty, but pleasure only and money, it’s the beginning of the end. It’s the Dark Age. And that’s what they preach. They preach, “Enjoy yourself. You ought to have a good time. You’re on earth to have a good time.”

No, we are not on earth to have a good time. We are only individuals. We are on earth to serve that which is eternal in us, and the only eternal thing in anybody is the race. You are immortal if you have children. And children of your own kind. You are immortal if you have works. I don’t say works that are known. In the old cathedrals of Europe, if you look at the sculptures, you have some little details that are perfect, as sculptures. The workman who sculpted those, sculpted that wonderfully eight hundred years ago, in the twelfth century, that man is immortal. You don’t know his name, but he’s immortal all the same. His work lasted. And the work doesn’t last as long as the race. The race will outlive the work. Work is something that depends on climate. In a damp country, a sculpture will not last as long as in a dry one. But race, if it’s kept pure, will last.

And that is the reason, of course, for the bondage of marriage, and it’s not to be made a plaything. It’s not to be made a pastime. It’s a sacred thing for a purpose, in the spirit of the Führer. He said he was all for early marriage and for many children of good Aryan blood. He told the people that were not of perfect Aryan blood or who were deficient in a bodily way, “You can’t have children. You are not to have any. You can adopt an Aryan child.”

I like the propaganda of the NSWPP: “Adoption not abortion.” When they go picket in front of the abortion clinics and tell the people, “Don’t do any abortions of Aryan children. We are not so numerous, proportionately to the others. The Negroes multiply ten times as quick as we do.” In England also, and that’s a danger. That in itself is a danger. Don’t abort Aryan children. Let the mothers have them. The mother doesn’t want the child, all right. Find a couple without any children who is willing to take it. Or even a couple with children willing to bring it up as a brother or sister of their own children. Why not? Why not?

If I had money — I never had a fixed job, you see — if I had had a fixed job with a fixed income, I would’ve liked to adopt an Aryan child myself and bring it up in my own spirit. I would’ve inquired into the family. Failing that, when Mr. Mukherji had a job and when I thought it was stable — it wasn’t of course, but I thought it was in those days — I told him, “We are outside the pale of breeding and all that. We are faithful to the caste system, both of us. All right, we don’t want any intimacy and any children. But I wouldn’t mind adopting a little boy or a little girl of your caste, an orphan of good Brahminic stock.” He didn’t want that. He didn’t want to take the responsibility, probably feeling that his financial situation was not stable. In fact, after the war, he had no job at all. He had some kind of earnings during the war. But after the war, he no longer had any earnings at all. And he was right. He lived his last years on his astrology. And an astrologer in India doesn’t earn so much as that. There are so many astrologers here.

But I’m all for this propaganda: no abortion, adoption instead of abortion, quite good. And encourage people to have children, not one or two, but more if they can afford to bring them up decently. And what does it mean to bring them up decently? Bringing them up decently means: cleanly-lodged, I don’t say lodged in luxury; well-fed, as they need to be fed for their health; and given a good, sound education, a general education and an ideological education. And that’s all. It doesn’t mean to have a TV. You can live without a TV. You can live without a radio.

There’s our Kamerad in France, Marc Augier de Saint Loup, author of several books, and author of a trilogy on the fight for our ideology in Russia: Les Volontaires, histoire de la LVF, the Legion Volontaire Français; Les Hérétiques, histoire de la SS Charlemagne; and a third book called Les Nostalgiques, The Nostalgic People, very good books.[1] He has no radio in his house, and no TV. He doesn’t want the appliances, just as I don’t want them myself. I never had a radio. I listened to the radio during the war at my landlord’s place. I only listened to one thing: the Führer’s speeches. I never listened to anything else. And Mr. Mukherji used to come to listen with me, although his German was anything but good. But he wanted to hear his voice. That’s all. But you can live without that.

Instead of spending so much on these kind of things, which after all are just propaganda, and the enemy’s propaganda, why not spend that on an extra child? Have an extra child. It’s very good. Have, I would say even, a pet. It’s good for children to be brought up with a young animal. It teaches them to love creatures, to love nature. If you have a garden, plant something beautiful in your garden. It’s a good thing to put children in touch with nature, to keep them in touch with nature. Teaches them to love nature, and love of nature is one of the things that Adolf Hitler had. Germany still, in spite of all the devastations of after the war, has one-third of its surface covered with forest. It’s one of the very few countries in Europe that has that. Sweden of course. Sweden has a small population. But more simple living, not so much artifice, not so much uselessness in life, and more concentration on health, beauty, ideology, truth. Health, beauty, truth.

Well, that’s what I believe for the future. And the only thing we can do now, I think, is to prepare ourselves by sticking to ourselves. That is to say, either not breeding at all or breeding people of our own race. Not breeding at all, if we have any defect. I consider a defect some mixed ancestry, or else some weakness. Personally I opted for this solution for myself. My mother is one of the daughters, one of the fourteen children, of a couple of first cousins. It’s allowed according to the English church. They were Church of England, both of them, English people of old descent. My grandfather descended from a Viking of Jutland, who came to England in the tenth century. He was not a Christian, but then they became Christians, of course. They intermarried with the British people. They became Christians, those Vikings. When they became Christians, it was not forbidden to marry between first cousins. Well, it was not forbidden at least after the Reform of Henry VIII, when it became the Church of England. And my grandfather Nash and my grandmother Nash were son and daughter of two sisters. One of the sisters married a Nash, and the other sister married a Morgan. And they were the father and mother of my grandfather and grandmother. Well, the fourteen children all died as babies, except three. And of the three, one died at fifteen of tuberculosis of the lungs and tuberculosis of the bones. She had tuberculosis of her bones all her life, poor thing. Never married. The other aunt never married either, but she was strong. Always suffering from stomach pain, though. My mother is the only one who married, and she only had me. Well, I thought that with this heredity, it’s not necessary for me to continue the line. So I didn’t do anything to continue it. That’s all.

[1] Marc Augier (1908-1990) was the author, under the pen-name Saint Loup, of the trilogy Les Volontaires, histoire de la L.V.F. [The Volunteers: History of the French Volunteer Legion] (Paris: Presses de la cité, 1963); Les Hérétiques, histoire de la SS Charlemagne [The Heretics: History of the SS Charlemange] (Paris: Presses de la cité, 1964); and Les Nostalgiques, aventures de survivants [The Nostalgics: Adventures of the Survivors] (Paris: Presses de la cité, 1967), as well as many other books.

Savitri Devi

And Time Rolls On: The Savitri Devi Interviews
Chapter 4, section 6.

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