Mantra letter

Hello Mr. Tort,

Raised profoundly as a Catholic, today I am convinced that it is not enough to leave the religion of our parents. Liberation will need us to burn down worldwide all Christian churches to the ground. Such is my inspiration and mentality in the struggle for our survival.


What happened to the immense Temple of Artemis, one of the Seven Wonders of the Ancient World?

It was built near Ephesus in the 6th century BCE over an area considered sacred since, at least, the Bronze Age. Its construction took 120 years and it could be said that it was comparable to a cathedral.

St. John Chrysostom and his henchmen flattened it in 401 following a Christian emperor’s edict (the year after Chrysostom had instigated the massacre of 7,000 blond Goths in Constantinople). The stones were used for a tomb and a bath-house and a cross was raised on the spot where Diana’s statue had stood (what remains today of the temple can be seen: here).

Published in: on February 16, 2019 at 12:01 am  Comments (7)  


  1. Nuke the Vatican.

    • Breed and release a resistant grain-pest (weevils and beetles) in India, Brazil and USA.
      Breed and release a bee-killing species of wasp. No bees = no pollination = no agriculture.

      It’s kinda hard to be a good Xtian when you’re starving.

  2. Nothing has quite made me wary of Christianity like your blog Chechar. Your arguments are much more reasoned and grounded in history than most anti-Christians. I didn’t know this about Chrysosotom, who I had always assumed was one of the better Christians because of his writings on Jews. But this… is just unbelievably evil. Christians have much to answer for.

    • I am glad you appreciate our efforts.

  3. What is the source for Chrysotom instigating the killing of 5000 goths?

    • The source is my Thursday Deschner post (here).

      Do you want me to quote Deschner’s historical references for that chapter? He usually uses tons of references but only abbreviations in the footnotes. In the chapter of the Goth massacre at Constantinople the footnotes say—:

      Chrysost. In Eutropium. Socrat. 6,6. Soz. 8,7,5; Zos. 5,17 f. Philostorg. 11,6, Cod. Theod. 9,40,16; 9,44,1; 11,40,17; 16,2,32 f. Eunap. frg. 75,6. Pauly II 470. Lexikon der alten Weit 930. dtv Lex. Antike, Geschichte II 27. Baur, Johannes II 99 f. Elbem 129,134.Theodor. h.e. 5,31,1 f; 5,32,1. Socrat. 6,5 f. Zos. 4,57,2: Joh. Ant. frg. 187; 190. Zos. 4,57,3; 5,7,4 f. Pauly-Wissowa VII 1912, 486…

      —and there are more footnotes! They’re abbreviations as I said. For example, Zos above is Zosimus but I’d need to check the References section to cite exactly which Zosimus work Deschner is referring to.

  4. In Greece some of the biggest opponents of the pagan revival there are christians, however those same christians in Greece seem to lack the ability to oppose the spread of islam with the same sort of enthusiasm. The old gods still live. People should keep at home shrines to the old gods and one day we can rebuilt the old temples. I venerate some Greek gods as well as having a shrine to my ancestors. The Romans would keep household shrines to the ancestors.

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