Wild West Radio #50: Half Century {fiftieth episode extravaganza}

WWR 50: part 1 

Special Fiftieth Episode [recorded in front of a live studio audience]! Topics: My Epic Journey in Radio and Thanks to Those Ones Who made it Possible, The Pope, Religion, 100 ways to Hate, The Conflict Created by the Church in the Hearts of Our potential Allies, The Truth about ANTIFA, The Battle of Berkeley, Police Continue to Stand Down for Antifa, Paul Ryan Performs his hit Single “I’m A Cuck.”

WWR 50: part 2

The Patriots Visits Trump and Fake Newz gets it Wrong, More Speculation on Syria, Adult Men are Not Refugees, Bill O’ Riley FIRED, North Korea/China/USA, Geo-Political Possibilities, Am I Still on the Trump Train? Alex Jones the Performer, Boomer Things, My Life Style: and what’s important to me, Angelo John Gage… And Awesome Tunes all recorded LIVE in front of a Studio Audience for this Special Fiftieth Episode of WWR.

PLEASE CONSIDER DONATING TO WILD WEST RADIO

THANK YOU FOR THE SUPPORT!

16 Comments on Wild West Radio #50: Half Century {fiftieth episode extravaganza}

  1. Great talk on the Abrahamic cults.

    I’m sure Joe, among others will disagree with us to an extent, but IMO there’s very little to honor or salvage from the Church.

    Like

    • Tyler the Titan // April 21, 2017 at 2:55 pm // Reply

      Ya I should have added a [Christian Trigger Warning]! But again this shit is just my opinion based on my limited knowledge, if other people are able to extrapolate a healthy spiritual life from Jesus then so be it… But the church as an institution seems hopeless!

      Like

    • Ha Ha, well, since you brought my name up Rich.
      I’m in disagreement with everybody on this ‘ Abrahamic cults’ stuff.
      My conclusion after years of a variety of reading and observing is the Christian Religare is pure European.
      The Religion was created by the Roman elites, no doubt about it, the Empire was crumbling, hedonism and degeneracy was rampant, birth rates low (they had that problem as did Greeks for a long time).
      Eastern philosophies have always been attractive to Romans and Greeks, just as they are with Europeans to this very day.
      The only problem they had with the so-called Christians back then were basically two things, 1) They rejected hedonism (consumerism) 2) They would not regard the Emperor as a living god.
      No matter what they did to these people, they wouldn’t break and that scared the shit out of the Roman Elites while at the same time being practical mouthas, they came up with a great plan (for them that is) to take it, remake it then control it.
      Hence a philosophy turned into a religare, synagogue (a greek term not a hebrew word at all ) into the unused temples calling them churches, a figure named ‘Jesus’ based off the teacher Yahshua, solved their problem of the Emperor not accepted as a god they make this character as a god turned man back to a god with a man as his divine representative on earth that later turned into the divine rights of kings.
      The Germans who took over the empire used the institution to raise funds and armies to conquer, control and govern (amazing what people will convert to and accept with a sword on their neck), the mongols and arabs did a parallel move a bit later.

      Liked by 1 person

      • That would explain why Christianity is so laced with paganism if the Romans created it. Also I wonder how the Jews at the time in Rome influenced that dynamic? Was Jesus really a Jew? Was Jesus really a person? Also lending to this theory is the fact that Caesar and Jesus share etymological roots, etymology of words can often lead us to answers…

        Like

      • “Jew”??? That is the original social construct, what does it mean?
        There is no such thing as a ethnicity called “Jew” it is purely fictional, made up. The word ‘jew’ hadn’t even existed but a Judean was a different animal altogether. Same thing with semetic, no such person only a language that even Caucasoid tribes of the area spoke (Racially, Assyrians — like most Middle Eastern people before the Arab Muslim invasions and resulting race mixing — are classified as Caucasian.). There were babylonian talmudism followers. Judea was a cross roads for trade in that area of the world, why the hell else would the Romans as practical as they were of all people put so much effort in controlling such a place? The Romans didn’t pursue the Arabian peninsula for the reason it wasn’t worth the effort, they’d just control the crossroads and reap the profits of the trade.

        Being a huge trading center there was a large cosmopolitan population of all types of people from that area of the world.
        The government and priesthood was taken over by foreigners at that time (Herod).
        As far as Ceasar, he was trapped in Egypt on his quest for Pompey, that is when the main part of the great Library of Alexandria was accidently burned. It was Pompey who out shrewed the Hebrews in the midst of their constant civil wars then conquored Judea as the key to controlling the large part of the middle east he had recently conquered the Parthians (who inhabited modern-day Turkey and Iran).
        Judea was to serve as a choke hold between the Northern Empire (Syria) and the Southern Empire (Egypt).(Pompey was a total ass kicker)

        King Hyrcanus had been an official ally of Pompey. However, the shrewd Antipater(Edomite) now convinced Hyrcanus to switch sides and declare his allegiance to Caesar. They then committed over 3,000 Hebrew soldiers to an expeditionary force that invaded Egypt and helped raise the siege of Alexandria.

        Caesar showed the Judeans his gratitude for their help. He revoked the harsh decrees and burdensome taxation imposed by Pompey. He also allowed the walls and fortifications of Jerusalem to be rebuilt and restored Jaffa as well as a number of other coastal cities to Judean rule.

        But the main thing is this friggin religion and it’s churches and offshoots. Faith, honoring god(s) and religion (religare) have nothing in common with one another and the crazy sonsabitches were even warned against it in what they call their own bible (new testament).
        And the old testament is just a glorified history of some of the Hebrew tribes.
        Hebrew itself isn’t a ethnicity, just a common name for the shit load of tribes (most were nomads) that at one time or another located themselves in that huge area until (‘climate’ change driving those gas guzzling SUV around the desert) droughts, infestations, or some other natural plague struck.

        Like

      • Tyler the Titan // April 23, 2017 at 12:15 am //

        Okay so if “Jew” equals social construct. Then what race are these people who call themselves Jews? They are clearly genetically different than Europeans. Are they just a mix of middle eastern races combined with European Genetics?

        Like

      • Well, they are all races but mainly a very mixed raced breed. You ever read that crap ‘jews’ have the highest IQ but when you drill down there is that all too familiar disclaimer that it’s only ‘Ashkenazi’ jews who have a high IQ? Yeah because they are Germans who recently converted to that insane cult (Ivanka Trump) or somewhere down the line a German shtooped a jewess or a fraulein was shtooped and generations later some take that supposed drop of blood too serious and rejoin the cult. Then you have those turkish inbreeds who make Dr. Frankenstein’s side kick Igor look like a heart throb and twice as sane, but when push comes to shove they all identify with that cult.
        They identify but are very racist within their own cult, there is a pecking order with Ashkenazi’ on top, sephardic on bottom and they kick those black ones from Sudan the hell out of Israel.
        It’s like Islam, look at the swing of mixed breed freaks in that cult, not just in the middle east but world wide.
        It’s the biggest, longest, ongoing cult scam in the history of mankind.

        Liked by 1 person

      • TeutonicSoldier // April 27, 2017 at 2:00 am //

        You make an interesting claim that Roman elites created or molded it to be a tool to curtail degeneracy and the breakdown of the Roman family, but when Christianity spread through ancient Rome, it was the religion of the slaves and the lower classes (bad omen right there). It was not the religion of the soldiers, poets, and architects who made Rome so glorious. It was not until Constantine’s conversion (a publicity stunt to gain the favor of the aforementioned classes, and a betrayal in my opinion) that it became the main religion.

        You can tell that the bible is undoubtedly Jewish in origin and character and not European without even knowing of the jewishness of the hebrew “prophets” who wrote it. The old testament is all about the total destruction of one race or society to the next, with the Jews showing off their innate entitlement mentality in claiming to be Yahweh’s chosen, and boasting about fucking up one kingdom after another from Egypt to Babylon. The new testament is basically proto-marxist concepts about how tribalism is bad bad bad and everyone should just come together. Loving the people in your own community is obviously virtuous, but the new testament specifically attacks racial tribalism and says your community should basically be every single person in the world or any random person who stumbles onto your land. It’s feminine.

        There are a few good verses in the bible that reflect the masculine spirit, such as Luke 12:45-38 “To whomever much is given, of him will much be required; and to whom much was entrusted, of him more will be asked.” But for every one of these good verses, there’s a hundred verses of useless Jewish dribble.

        It really is a feminine religion no matter what angle you approach it from. That’s why its always been a cliche in European societies that women like going to church but they have to drag their husbands to come. If you go far back in our history to our ancient pagan past when we worshipped the Gods of Asgard and Mount Olympus, you find a time when men loved religion, and it not only wasn’t a chore to participate in it, but it was their main form of entertainment. That’s because these religions presented a hierarchical and masculine view of the world. In these religions, cowardice is the most evil sin. They follow the creed “The bold shall inherit the Earth” not “The meek shall inherit the Earth.”

        Liked by 1 person

      • “The soldiers, poets, and architects who made Rome so glorious, existed and died long before Christianity.”
        Rome was in serious decline long before as witnessed with Julius Ceasar and other powerful Roman’s need for a First Triumvirate.
        The uneasy alliance between the three titans Julius Caesar, Pompey, and Crassus which, from 60 BCE until 53 BCE, dominated the politics of the Roman Republic.
        The Republic was in dire straits. Roman political order was in chaos. There was street violence and rioting. To some the Roman citizenry was falling victim to moral decay. The statesman, philosopher and poet Marcus Tillius Cicero had even exposed a conspiracy led by the prominent senator Lucius Sergius Catiline to overthrow the Roman leadership. Many believed that it was only a matter of time before the Republic would fall. However, three men, often referred to as “a Gang of Three”, seized the opportunity for personal gain, forming an alliance or triumvirate that would eventually transform the government. Despite individual differences and pure animosity, this “three-headed monster” would remain in control, even through bribes and threats, to dominate both the consulship and military commands.

        Considered a friend to both Caesar and Pompey, Cicero, was opposed to joining the triumvirate even though they respected his oratory skills and made regular use of his legal services. Unfortunately for Cicero, his exposure of the Catiline conspiracy (an attempt to overthrow the Roman Republic and, in particular, the power of the aristocratic Senate) and opposition to the conservatives brought about his exile. It would take an appeal to Pompey and Caesar that allowed him to return to Rome in 57 BCE.

        “religion of the slaves and the lower classes” – In spite of all the glories of the Roman Empire, people lived in the world in which there was inequality with the erosion of meritocracy, there was great poverty on the one hand and immense wealth in the hands of a very few people. There were sickness and disease and there were no public health services, and doctors were expensive.

        Through the Augustan system Rome was a very strict hierarchical system, in which the emperor was at the pinnacle, all the way up and then all the blessings in the world that come to people come down from above. The emperor is the conduit to the divine world. And if you’re at the bottom of that social pyramid, not a whole lot of things are coming down to you anymore. Slavery slowly diminished, but continued to exist.

        The Christian sociological formula reintroduced the tribal community. Here is a community that invites you, which makes you an equal with all other members of that community. Which does not give you any disadvantages. On the contrary, it gives even the lowliest slave personal dignity and status. Moreover, it was, the care for each other became very important. People are taken out of an isolation. If they are hungry, they could go to Christian established soup kitchens. If they are sick, there was an elder who will lay on hands to them to heal them.

        In the time up to Constantine, the establishment of hospitals, of some kind of health service, we have a clear establishment of social service – everything from soup kitchens to money for the poor if they need it. We have the very important establishment of the institution of widows, because a widow in the Roman society who had lost her husband and did not have money of her own was at the very bottom of the social ladder. One of the first welfare institutions we find in the church was all the widows who were recognized as virgins of the church, considered particularly precious possessions of the church; they were paid by the church and therefore were rescued from utter poverty in most instances.

        In the long run an enormously important factor for the success of the Christian mission. And it was for that very reason that Constantine saw that the only thing that would rescue the empire is to take over the institutions that the Christians had already built up, [including], by that time, institutions of education in reading and writing, because Christians wanted to have their members knowledgeable and capable of reading the Bible…. We find that in administration of the last pagan emperors, before Constantine, at the very end of the third century, a large number of the people in the imperial administration are Christians, because they could read and write. Which constituted a big problem with the persecution of the Christians because they were thrown out of their office first when the persecution began, and suddenly the government didn’t work anymore.

        The success of Christianity simply on the level of a religious message; one has to see it also in the consistent and very well thought out establishment of institutions to serve the needs of the community against the degenerate faltering kakistocracy.

        The Roman world was not uniform in its religious beliefs. There were lots of new religions that had come in between the time of the conquest of the Alexander the Great down to the time of the Emperors Trajan and Hadrian, when the Christians become a prominent issue. Within this period we find new religions coming from all over the Eastern Mediterranean world. There are the cults of the Egyptian gods, Isis and Serapis.

        All of these traditional forms of Mediterranean national religions also came in to the Roman world and had cultic followings. So from the Roman perspective, new cults aren’t necessarily a problem. The Romans begin to get concerned about these religious groups, however, precisely when it seems they become subversive or when they will not participate in the public religious life of the empire. Anything that looks like disloyalty to the state raises the concern of governors and magistrates like Pliny the Younger.

        By the second and the third centuries Christianity was defining its identity precisely in terms of the values of Roman society at large.

        Roman Empire itself was going through some massive demographic changes at this time. Now let’s think about it this way… cities are growing but the population itself, at least within cities, was probably not growing easily. There’s more people dying than are being born in most major cities. In other words, the old pagan aristocracy is shrinking, not growing. These new people in the cities were immigrating from the countryside or moving from other countries.

        On top of all that there were plagues and famine, and it’s been suggested by demographers now that if you’ve got a survival rate of only one tenth more among one part of the population than another segment of population when you have a massive die off… the result will be that at the end of this process [there will be] far more members of that one group relative to the total population. In other words, in a very short period of time you can have a group that was at one point a very small minority seemingly become miraculously now the majority, and I think in part that’s what happened to the Christians. That through this period of very turbulent times in the second and third century, the Christians now become a significant proportion of the leading citizens of some of the major cities of the Roman world.

        We are told that early Christianity was pacifist and anarchist in character, and rejected the ideas of military service and loyalty to the state. As Christianity came to be accepted by the Roman government at around the time of Constantine, the church became corrupted by its relationship with state power. After Constantine the church became willing to acquiesce to state power and wage war, execute people in the name of the state, force conversions, and recognize the authority of rulers.

        Like everything else in Roman society, the army also had a pagan religious element. Festivals, sacrifices, and sacred ceremonies honoring the gods, the emperor, the Legion’s standards, and nonspecific deified ideals such as virtus and disciplina were commonplace. How Christians in the ranks would deal with the requirement to partake in these ceremonies would become a major issue.

        In the 1st century, we have some scraps of evidence of Christians in the Roman military. The gospel of Luke states that some soldiers (possibly from the Roman puppet Herod’s auxiliary forces) asked John the Baptist for religious advice, and he told them “Don’t extort money and don’t accuse people falsely—be content with your pay.” Matthew mentions that Jesus was visited by a centurion in Capernaum who asked him to heal his sick servant. Later, the book of Acts records that Peter preached at the house of a centurion named Cornelius who was stationed in Caesarea, and the man and his household became some of the first non-Judean converts to Christianity.

        What we do know is from the conversion of Cornelius at about AD 39 to AD 173, we have absolutely no sources referencing Christian participation in the army. None. It may have happened, it may not have happened.

        In 173, we have a story that would be easy to dismiss were it not documented by five sources. During the Marcomannic Wars, emperor Marcus Aurelius was leading the Legio XII Fulminata (“Thunderstruck”) campaign along the Danube against the Quadi, erstwhile allies of Rome who had switched sides. The Quadi met the legion with a superior force and drove them to an open field away from water sources. It was a hot day, and the Quadi halted their attack to allow heat and thirst to take its toll.

        Surrounded, outnumbered, out of water, growing weak from thirst and in desperate straights, what is clear from the sources is that lots of men began to pray. Soon, a thunderstorm materialized. Lightning struck the treeline where some of the Quadi had gathered, scattering many of them. Rain and hail poured from the sky. No battle could be fought in such weather, so the Quadi withdrew, which was fortunate for the Romans as they were so busy gulping down water collected in their helmets and shields that they were hardly in a position to fight.

        Christian authors Tertullian and Apollinarius said that the Christians in the legion prayed and credited them with providing rain, adding that Marcus Aurelius thanked his Christian soldiers for their prayers. Pagan writer Cassius Dio credited an Egyptian magician named Arnuphis who “invoked by means of enchantments various deities and in particular Mercury.” The unknown author of the Historia Augusta credited the prayers of Marcus Aurelius himself, he did not note the receiving deity. The event is also depicted in a relief on a column commissioned by Marcus Aurelius in Rome, where the rain is seen coming in anthropomorphic form, with a rain god spreading his arms over the troops.

        What can one make of this? The presence of Christians in Legio XII cannot be casually dismissed. The legion was normally based in Melitene in Cappadocia, a place with a large Christian population. The earliest Christian writer to mention the incident was Tertullian, who wrote about it a mere thirty years after it happened. Apollinarius, the other Christian to mention it, was from Melitene.[6] The accounts are easily reconcilable. One can surmise that once the unit was surrounded and in dire straits, the men began praying to the gods of whatever religion they happened to follow. The Christians prayed their God and the pagans to every god they could possibly think of. When rain fortuitously came, each man walked away convinced that his prayers had caused his personal deity to come through for everyone.

        Archaeology has shed new light on Christians in the Roman Army in the late 2nd and early 3rd centuries. A number of gravestones have been found that list a soldier’s religion as well as his unit. H. Leclerq recorded 8 pre-Constantian Christian gravestones of soldiers. The earliest is a gravestone of a Christian who served in Legio II Parthia and died in 201. This makes it not only the earliest Christian soldier’s inscription, but one of the oldest known Christian inscriptions period. Legio II was raised by Septimius Severus in 197 in preparation for his invasion of Parthia, so the soldier in question cannot have served long before his death.
        There is clear evidence from the body of writings by Tertullian and Origen that in the late 2nd and early 3rd centuries many Christians were joining the army and many soldiers were converting.

        After the sporadic persecutions of Nero, Trajan, and Marcus Aurelius in Lyons, Christianity entered a period of unofficial toleration. The emperor Alexander Severus even met with Origen personally and kept a statue of Jesus (along with statues of Orpheus, Abraham and Apollonius of Tyana) in his personal shrine. Caracalla’s decree in 212 granting citizenship to the entire empire likely opened the door for many more Christian recruits to join the legions. Throughout the first half of the 3rd century, “one gets the sense that the army had adopted a modus vivendi with its Christian troops by following an unofficial “don’t ask, don’t tell” policy” with regards to their religious beliefs and observance of Army religious practices. Likely, some form of accommodation and compromise was arrived at on the unit level. In Megiddo, it even appears that some of the officers themselves were Christians and funded church construction for their men. When the persecutions began during the reign of Diocletian, many commanders were reluctant to condemn their Christian soldiers, and some tried to give them every way out possible. They didn’t want to lose good soldiers over the seemingly arbitrary whims of the emperor.

        During the time period was “The epoch of Pax Romana, an age of world peace. There were skirmishes with barbarians around the edge of the empire, but few Christians lived there. Most of the Mediterranean world had not seen war for centuries.” In this world, “Most Roman soldiers were simply bureaucrats. They carried the mail, administered roads, and enforced laws and the prison system.” Christians who joined the army “probably did it because the work was easy and the rewards generous, without troubling themselves much with moral analysis.”

        The rapid growth of Christianity in the Roman Empire stoked fear and resentment amongst the pagan population, some of whom blamed the Christians for the gods’ apparent disfavor towards the empire. The first persecutions under Decius in 250 and Valerian in 260 were brief, and ended when each ruler was killed in battle.

        Once Constantine came to power and Christianity grew to encompass the majority of the population of the Roman Empire, Christians all of a sudden had to take on the duties of the responsible exercise of power. As a result, Ambrose and Augustine began to develop what became known as Just War theory, which has dominated Christian thought on the matter ever since.

        Er…excuse me, yes, Constantine was aligning with his army who were mainly Christians.

        There was no golden age of a pacifist church avoiding the worldly entanglements of politics, only to trade its soul to Constantine for earthly power. Instead, “the story of the church and war is ambiguity before Constantine, ambiguity after, and ambiguity right to the present.” Christianity as pacifism is reaching back for a mythical past that never existed. There has always been disagreement on the issues of war and the legitimacy of the state, and there likely always will be so long as the world breeds overreaching governments and discontented citizens.

        Like

  2. By the way, good job Tyler

    Liked by 1 person

  3. I agree that a lot of the current forms of Christianity is a thorn in the side of West’s side. I long for a more militant masculine Christianity and I am hoping for a pendulum swing away from misused love conquers all and helping neighbors that aren’t your neighbors and want to kill you. With that said I haven’t given up on the Church and I have left the denomination of my youth and I now attend an Orthodox Christian Church. I agree with Nassim Nicholas Taleb that if we replace a religion we better replace it with something better. As much as I love some romanticized ideas of Noric paganism it just seem to me as a better option. For one my wife would never go for it. I don’t blame you Tyler for being jaded by Christianity and I definitely am not offended. Curious, Joe and Rich, what do you guys see as a replacement for Christianity that would bring individual and community value and strength. Great show Titian!!!

    Liked by 1 person

    • Tyler the Titan // April 25, 2017 at 9:45 pm // Reply

      Great comment dude, ya I think Christianity could potentially be transitioned into something more nature based in principle considering that it is basically a mask on natural principles. Get rid of all the perverted aspects and highlight the valuable parts found in allegory and symbol and teach them in a proper context and we might have something that’s actually eugenic for the vulgar masses that also honors our heritage.

      Like

      • TeutonicSoldier // April 27, 2017 at 3:20 am //

        I think Christianity’s Jewish origin presents a barrier that simply can’t be overcome, no matter how much we try to mold it. We’ve spent centuries trying to mold it and all we have to show for is a plethora of countless denominations who all compete with each other for the few interested potential church-goers, cucked-out evangelicals who shill for Israel, and a Catholic Pope who wants to flood Europe with muslims. You talk about resurrecting the masculine version of it, but the question is why did the masculine version of it collapse so easily under the pressure of globalism and liberalism in the first place?
        We need something that has its seeds within our own people. We also need something that’s practical and non-superstitious. I think a religion where we embrace evolution and in turn use it to basically worship our ancestors and nature together as the harbingers of our existence would be most appropriate. It would be a religion that attaches spiritual meaning to science by instilling the idea that our genes only exist because our ancestors were brave and strong and persevering enough to survive through trials that we can barely imagine, and that we have a duty to pass on our genes to our descendants along with a society that’s in better shape than we found it. It would teach loyalty to one’s people and community, but in a non-superstitious way, unlike the Abrahamic religions. In Christianity, one must be loyal to their community because “God told them to.” In a science-based religion, you would teach that one should be loyal to his community for the real reason, which is simply that that is how our species is designed to function, because evolution favored people who formed tribes and worked and fought for survival together with one another. We combine these ideas with using epic poems from Greek and Norse mythologies like the Odyssey, Iliad, and Beowulf, not to actually believe in their literal truth, but to use them to convey values to our young men such as unrelenting fortitude and courage in the face of impossible odds.

        Liked by 1 person

      • Tyler the Titan // April 27, 2017 at 11:31 am //

        Thanks for weighing in on this subject man, great stuff.

        Like

    • ” replacement for Christianity” , burn all the churches, hang all the preachers, destroy the “religare” allowing “Christianity” back into the form it began as, as a faith NOT a institution, also back to healthy racial reality with sound principals and commitment to proper racial hygiene.

      Like

  4. Tyler the Titan // April 25, 2017 at 9:47 pm // Reply

    More on this on the next episode of Vile Vest.

    Like

Leave a Reply

Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in:

WordPress.com Logo

You are commenting using your WordPress.com account. Log Out / Change )

Twitter picture

You are commenting using your Twitter account. Log Out / Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out / Change )

Google+ photo

You are commenting using your Google+ account. Log Out / Change )

Connecting to %s

%d bloggers like this: