Thursday, March 09, 2006

Blue Revoluton Meeting at Vancouver Public Library.

Another meeting has gone well with the Blue Revolution in Vancouver, Canada. We met at the Vancouver Public Library, chatted briefly with a novelist, Scott, ( on tour promoting his latest work published by Penguin, and then got to our own work, idscussing jihad and the general menace that is the colonizing force of Islam.

This city and its residents have not yet been directly attacked by Islamic jihadi but there are multiple groups from all nations on Earth living here who have fled from jihad in their native lands, people from India, Iraq, The Phillipines, Russian Trinidad; and there are Christians and Buddhists and Animists and all other groups who have suffered at the hands of Islamic terror. We feel that we can and must unite with such groups to prevent the Islamic colonization of our particular piece of the world and act in solidarity with those others who suffer more directly than we here do now.

As always we were able to provide each other with a deepeer and broader understanding of the nature of Islam. We read, we bring to the table new insights and understanding, and we influence those around us by speaking openly about this concern that deeply effects us all.

We hope to do more 'outreach' work in the coming weeks by printing leaflets on issues of concern to women and homosexuals and Christians in relation to Islam. There are ethnic communities who might be open to working with us as a broad coalition of those who will not allow further encroachments of sharia and Islamic triumphalism here. We can, for example, reach out to Christians and ask that they support their co-religionists under threat and often at risk of death from jihad; that Christians refrain from funding jihad through charitable donations to Islamic groups such as HAMAS, which the Presbyterians do so often, and that instead they give relief to fellow Christians who risk being murdered by Muslims. We hope to produce effective leaflets showing that homosexuals, for example, should not be worrying themselves over the likes of Jerry Falwell or Pat Robertson, marginal people who pose no real threat to anyone, but that homosexuals should worry themselves to action to prevent Islam from gaining any strength in the West if homosexuals wish to live, not simply as homosexuals, but at all. We hope to make leaflets and give them to various representatives of their respective communities in order that we might all unite against this common violent and immediate threat to our lives.

Our meeting went nicely, as always, and we'll meet again next Thursday or another session during which we'll examine of prototype leaflets and finalise our work on them.

If you had a meeting of your own or wish to comment on this, please feel free.


Charles Henry said...

it was great meeting with you and the others again this week.

I found the link to the jaw-dropping video that we talked about, of the two brave souls (or should I say, lucky-to-be-alive innocents?), standing up to the rabid islamist mob marching through the cavernous streets of paris, to protest the innocuous Danish cartoons. It's a nightmare on film.

(Scroll down to the bottom of the article to access the movie)

dag said...

Thanks, Charles. I'll see if I can post a more direct link in the morning.

Dinah Lord said...

Greetings dag-

Checking in to see how your Thursday meet went. It sounds like the Blue Revolution is rocking. The idea of outreach to feminist and gay groups is an excellent one. The continued silence of these folks in the face of Islamic hatred and terror continues to puzzle me.

May your noble efforts bear fruit and multiply.

(oops upon further review I just realized that last statement could be interpreted as being thoughtless. I assure you no slight to the faith based, gay and/or pro choice community was intended by my remarks. Yikes.)

Cheers - Dinah

dag said...

Let's hope that those who show up for our meetings are finished already with desensitity training. In fact, anyone who shows up must be done with it because over-all we are the outsiders in the world, those who don't much care about the general cliches of multi-culti hobby-commies. I mean, really, who could write such a sentence as above and have any sensitivity to the language let alone other people's opinions?

We do have a good time. What could be more fun than sitting out in public with others unafraid to say what we think, and damn the fools around us who wince? OK, a few things: finding like-minded people who are able and willing to meet; finding a group of intelligent people who add to our collective understanding and to our individual stores of knowledge; finding people one likes being with because they have personal qualities one likes and admires. And so on.

We hope soon to find people from social groups we might not otherwise encounter on a personal and political basis: we hope to meet with and exchange postive ideas with Christians, feminists, gays, religious minorities and other, non-aligned, people in our communities. Against the united umma we must present a united community of sober and decent people.

Like any enterprise, we bring something in exchange for something, and our product in the end is some great thing none of us alone could have made. In our case we'll make a more liveable society. We'll do that not by ideolocial or social engineering and police state repression but simply by meeting and conversing as individuals.

It is fun. It's like blogging for a direct audience. I was shocked and amazed, I'll admit, that when I first found out I could hardly believe there are people who are not chained to their keyboards. I've met some. It is a good thing. And I know there are tohers out there who will feel the same way when they meet like-minded people.

We do this again on Thursday. I look forward to it.

And Dinah, thanks for writing.

Ronald Barbour said...

Three Cheers For Canada!

A cousin from the south salutes your Crusade against Islamofascism!

Long Live The Blue Revolution!

Death To Tyranny & Oppression!

maccusgermanis said...

Not much to report from our infidel pig fest. A few of us are making plans to attend a symposium regarding faith in public life at U of A Tuscaloosa. An Alabama representative from Selma who practises islam (who I am unfamiliar with) will be a speaker.

dag said...

Maccusgermanis, you show up week after week, and it seems each time you're left with nothing. I tell you, mate, people should pay to sit with you. You are obviously some guy.

My best to you,


Ronald, it's easy for me to show up to meet my mates here. I look forward to it each week. We do this not only because it's right, not only because it's our duty to do what we can, but because it's fun. For others it's no fun at all, and they do it anyway, they keep on trying to reach out to their community members, to bring people out of their fears and apathy and neligence.

I think that it's easier to hang out with ones dysfunctional friends and plot to kill people than it is to sit week after week hoping to find reasonable people and to leave each evening disappointed, and then to go on to try again.

That would be one of the main differences between ours and Muslims: We have hope and faith in our friends and fellows. And some are willng to endure a lot to make that faith and hope redeemed.

Next week we'll do it all again.

Again, I'm at a loss for words.

maccusgermanis said...

You are too kind. Have you given any thought to the fact that maybe I'm no good at organizing a movement? I go week after week (eating fantastic barbeque - what sacrifice!), hoping to find a more talented polemicist. In the mean time, I'm learning.

dag said...

I'm impressed, and so too will be others when they meet you. Mate, you've got my vote.

felix said...

Is the Blue Scarf the symbol of anti-dhimmitude? We desperately need a politically correct symbol like this.

dag said...

Felix, we're happy to meet you.

I'm a self-appointed organiser of this stream of Blue Revolution resistance, and my opinions about things are no more valid on these points than any other's. Less so, in fact, than one will find from the original French movement started by Claude Reichman.

If your French is Academe level you might try searching for Reichman's speeches directly.

I have my preference over blue scarves as a symbol of unity among free people, but I'll withhold that for the time being and suggest that a blue scarf is fairly non-sectarian and non-ideological. Reichman began his campaign in response to the French elite's drive to drive the French insane. He and those who attend Blue Revolution rallies in France are, like us elsewhere, simply average citizens frustrated by elitist government pandering to special interest groups over the concerns of the citizens themselves. It's a grass-roots movement of citizens who are unrepresented by their elected officials. It's a protest movement. I think of it in simpler terms as being like Howard Beale in the movie Network, in which the character leans out his window and screams: "I'm mad as hell and I'm not going to take it anymore."

At this point, the Blue Revolution is more a matter of people not liking Left dhimmi fascist activist government in collusion with Muslim pressure groups forcing the world to accommodate Islam at each and every turn. There is a limit, and we reached it many years ago, not that our governments noticed. Now we can't sit still for any more of this. We are protesting, in our own quiet and often middle-aged ways. We read books, write letters, and recently we've begun meeting person to person in public to try to find effective ways to engage the public in something more active.

My days of throwing stones at hippie protesters is long past. These days I scribble marginalia with wild-eyed fervour. My doctor suggests that I dress more conservatively so I don't give my golf partners strokes from the clash of colours between my shirt and my shoes. Beyond that I'm a boring guy.

We meet each Thursday in public to discuss the nature of this war Islam is waging against the civilized world. It truly is a war, though our political, intellectual, and media elites refuse to acknowledge it as such. That means we must, people who are not particularly elite, or who, if they are, are so by dint of being so and not caring. We're ordinary folks who realize we have to lead where our leaders have failed to do so. We wear blue scarves in order to identify ourselves to those who would show up to join us in public. It's nothing more than that.

To sit in public wearing a blue scarf on Thursday evening is to show the world that we are making a public demonstration of our resistance to Islam as a fascist ideology that is threatening our civilizations across the world. Muslims cut off people's heads with kitchen knives to demonstrate their hatred of us. We sit in public wearing blue scarves to make our points.

Personally, I feel we need more than a negative programme. I also feel we need a symbol to show our position immediately upon the seeing. I'm just one guy, and I have no pretensions to leading anything other than a private life. I do, however, have some hope of sitting with others not dissimilar to myself with whom in time we might as an aggregate community of individuals produce a platform on which we can organise more widely to take back our culture from the current miasma of nihilism and anti-Modernity that is the prevailing norm.

For those who wish to join us on Thursday evenings in protest against Islamic privilege in our world and it's dhimmi cheerleaders, I urge that you post a location so others can join you. All we need do at this point is show up in public and discuss our feelings and share our knowledge with others of like mind. It's a radical position, which makes it all the more imperative that we do so because when normalcy is extreme it means the extremists are normal, an intolerable situation for civilized existence.

On Wednesday I'll begin again to post about our coming Thursday meetings. In the meantime, if I missed anything that needs further clarification, please write and I'll see if I can find better answers than those above.

Regards, Dag.

felix said...

Thanks, Dag
I will continue to check in.

dag said...

We'll be here.