The 19th Century National Socialist Movement

The history of National Socialism is quite complex and originates from the American Revolution (First Constitutional Republic) through to the crisis and political division of America during its Reconstruction (Second Constitutional Republic), and is the fundamental result of the ancient philosophies written within our ancestors scriptures; and its foundation can be attributed by two men: Francis Bellamy and Edward Bellamy. National Socialism isn’t an economic model as many people have been led to believe, but is in fact a platform for Nature’s Laws and Nature’s God; and its earliest reference can be found within the Bellamy’s social and political movement.

Francis Bellamy (b. May 18, 1855) was a young Baptist minister of a Boston church, until his ouster as a result for his sermons teachings that Jesus Christ was a Socialist as he was, indeed, socially a man of the people. Francis was also a leading representative of the Christian Socialist Movement. Youths Companion, a Boston based magazine, launched a successful campaign to sell U.S. Flags to public schools in 1888, and hired Francis in 1891 for public relations for the 400 year anniversary celebration in Christopher Columbus’ discovery of America. Francis believed the overture of Capitalism, Materialism, and Individualism betrayed America’s founding principles for Liberty and Justice; thereby writing the Pledge of Allegiance, and sought hope to unite America.

“I pledge allegiance to my Flag and the Republic for which it stands, one nation, indivisible, with Liberty and Justice for all.” ~ Francis Bellamy, Pledge of Allegiance, 1892

Francis, championed the rights, respect, and decency of working families and the fair distribution of resources, as he believed it was in accordance to the teachings of Jesus Christ, and wished to include the words equality and fraternity - only omitting them due to the state superintendents and the public regard toward women; and this struggle did not garner recognition until Benito Mussolini drafted the Manifesto of the Fascist Struggle on June 6, 1919. The National Education Association, President Benjamin Harrison, and the U.S. Congress expressed their support for a national observance of the State Idea in schools as students recited the Pledge of Allegiance and saluted to the flag. National Socialism had come under threat by the widening financial gap that brought social, political, and ideological conflict within America’s working class and ruling elite. Leninist reformers and terrorist were organizing Social-Marxist movements and unions, promoting Communism and using the corporate exploitation of workers and consumers, and political corruption to leverage a stranglehold around working families; and throughout this conflict, National Socialist would soon find themselves struggling against another and more popular enemy, the Zionist led Liberal Democracy, after the election of Woodrow Wilson in 1913, and his transition of America into the current Democratic Republic. Francis Bellamy lived to see the future of National Socialism gain strength throughout Europe, but died (August 28, 1931) in a declining Democratic America, and two years before he could witness Adolf Hitler’s overwhelming electoral victory; and the achievements and prosperity of the German Reich after 1933.

“Socialist’ I define from the word ‘social’ meaning in the main ‘social equity’. A Socialist is one who serves the common good without giving up his individuality or personality or the product of his personal efficiency. Our adopted term ‘Socialist has nothing to do with Marxian Socialism. Marxism is anti-property; true socialism is not. Marxism places no value on the individual, or individual effort, of efficiency; true Socialism values the individual and encourages him in individual efficiency, at the same time holding that his interests as an individual must be in consonance with those of the community. All great inventions, discoveries, achievements were first the product of an individual brain. It is charged against me that I am against property, that I am an atheist. Both charges are false.” ~ Adolf Hitler in the Sunday Express on September 28, 1930

Edward Bellamy (b. March 26, 1850) was a son of a Baptist minister, Rufus Bellamy - and his mother, Maria Putnam-Bellamy, was a Calvinist. He studied law for a year and during his time in Germany, he was made aware to the poverty and despair of the working poor, and thereby redirected his focus into journalism; and worked in editorial positions for the Springfield Union and the New York Evening Post. Edward wrote a couple novels, several essays, and other writings; but he’s best known for his popular 1888 novel, Looking Backward 2000-1887, which became one of the nineteenth centuries best sellers in the world, and received a sequel, Equality, in 1897. Historians and critics has repeatedly likened Looking Backward to Social-Marxism, and they deliberately discard every notion and objectivity Edward had presented in his novel, his wholehearted belief in Nationalism and true Socialism, and his theory of a nonviolent revolution.

In Looking Backward, the novels protagonist, Julian West, awakens in the year 2000, only to discover a socialist utopia, where people are co-operating for the prosperity of the State, that has reached an excess in wealth, technology, productivity, and culture, and with a high standard in health and quality of life. Edward envisioned an eco-friendly future of environmental arcologies, garden cities, tree lined boulevards, and pneumatic transit and delivery systems; and dominated by its glaring beauty of classical architecture. He also discussed animal rights, natural conservations, women’s precious contributions to the social fabric of a healthy society, and a tenure with the Industrial Service (similarly to Robert Heinlein’s Federal Service). His sense of Nationalism would eventually evolve, combined with Francis Bellamy’s Christian Socialism and the principles of the Founding Fathers, into National Socialism in 1892.

Bellamy Nationalist Clubs were establish throughout the United States, and in co-operation with the Popular Party, discussing and deliberating the novelty of his platform, and its social transformation and resolute solution to the growing threat of Jewish Social-Marxism. Edward abruptly died at a young age, on May 22, 1898, due to tuberculosis.

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