Nesta Webster

Nesta Webster


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Nesta Bevan was the daughter of Robert Bevan, a successful businessman. She was educated at Westfield College and later married Captain Arthur Webster, the Superintendent of the English Police in India. Nesta Webster took an interest in history and several of her articles appeared in the Morning Post. These articles impressed Lord Kitchener who described her as the country's "foremost opponent of subversion".

In 1919 Webster published The French Revolution: a Study in Democracy. In the book she claimed that the Jews had prepared and carried out the French Revolution. Winston Churchill was convinced by this theory and in 1920 wrote: "This conspiracy against civilization dates from the days of Weishaupt ... as a modern historian Mrs Webster has so ably shown, it played a recognisable role on the French Revolution."

However the book was poorly received by the critics and she claimed that this was part of a conspiracy against her by left-wing forces. In her autobiography, Spacious Days, she argued that there was an "attempt to boycott my books in those quarters where the plan of world revolution was secretly entertained."

Webster also published World Revolutions: The Plot Against Civilisation (1922), Secret Societies and Subversive Movements (1924), The Need for Fascism in Great Britain (1926) and The Origin and Progress of the World Revolution (1932). In her books she argued that Bolshevism was a Jewish plot to take over the world.

Webster became involved in several right-wing groups including the British Fascists, The Link, and the British Union of Fascists. She was also the leading writer of the anti-Semitic The Patriot. In the journal she supported the persecution of the Jews in Nazi Germany. In April 1933 she wrote: "those of us in England who have been subjected for years to a real boycott, organized by Jews can hardly be expected to shed tears over the turning of the tables."

In 1938 Webster published Germany and England. In this book she developed the argument that Adolf Hitler had successfully halted the Jewish attempt to control the world. However, her support for Hitler came to an end with the signing of the Nazi-Soviet Pact.

Webster's books and articles played an important role in the development of racist views in Britain and the United States. It is said that her work is still read by members of the Ku Klux Klan and the John Birch Society.

Ever since the war the Jewish power has been growing ... It was this which up to 1933 tried to turn us against France and since then against Germany ... As long as the Jews do not hold Germany they can never realise their final aim - world domination. Therefore, Hitler must be overthrown and the Jewish power restored. It is idle to say that this vast ambition has been falsely attributed to the Jewish race. The dream of a Messianic era when they shall rule the world runs all through their "sacred" writings.

One of the major disseminators of conspiracy theory in this era, and a great influence on later theorizing, was Nesta H. Webster, author of World Revolution; the Plot Against Civilisation and Secret Societies and Subversive Movements, published in the 1920s. In these books the themes of previous conspiracy theorists are put together in an extraordinary synthesis. The ultimate origin of twentieth-century revolutionary movements is alleged to be a mediaeval sect of fanatical Moslems known as the Order of Assassins. The Assassins succeeded in subverting the crusading Knights Templar who brought their ideas back to Europe, where they formed the basis of Freemasonry. The Masons and Weishaupt's Illuminati had led the French and Bolshevik revolutions. Socialists, the IRA and other radical movements were controlled by the same Satanic conspirators, together with their more recent allies the Zionists and the German General Staff.

One of the few recent writers on the subject to attempt to do more is Richard Gilman, the author of Behind World Revolution: The Strange Career of Nesta H. Webster. The subject of this biography is the English writer who, in the 1920s, propounded the idea that the real force behind the Russian Revolution was a conspiracy of Satanists, occultists and Freemasons dating back to the medieval Knights Templar. Mr Gilman shows in interesting detail how such ideas were widely taken seriously at the time and documents Nesta Webster's later career as an apologist for Hitler and her influence on later Fascist groupings such as the National Front.

A particularly interesting aspect of this book is the section that describes how Nesta Webster first became interested in conspiracy theory on a visit to Paris where she underwent a mystical experience that convinced her that she was the reincarnation of a French countess who had been a victim of the French Revolution, which she saw as being the work of the same occult forces as involved in the Russian Revolution. This is an interesting example of the point made earlier in Magonia that some believers in conspiracy have a super-historical perspective in which they see themselves as fighters against some eternal principle of evil, the reality of which is sometimes conveyed to them in a visionary experience.

In the mid 1960s the most important of the American conspiracy theory groups of the time, the John Birch Society, discovered the 1920s writing of a dead English writer called Nesta Webster. Webster had been quite widely read in Britain just after WW1 and she claimed to detect behind both French and Russian Revolutions the presence of an 18th century Masonic lodge called the Illuminati. On finding Webster, the Birchers looked as though they were about to move from being the most fervent exponents of the Great Communist Conspiracy Theory - Birch leader Robert Welch famously called President Eisenhower a ‘conscious agent of international communism’.


Nesta Webster - History

While serving on the Grand Council, she wrote a pamphlet for the British Fascists entitled The Need For Fascism in Great Britain. Although a member of the British Fascists, her articles at this time were being published in The Patriot and not in the BF's own journal The British Lion.

She was one of the British Fascists main speakers and gave lectures in their name:

Mrs Webster, who was received with loud applause, said: "I am personally acquainted with many organisations, who have for their objects the overthrow of the Red menace, but as far as I can ascertain, they seem more desirous of collecting subscriptions and employing well-paid secretaries." "On the other hand," she said, "the British Fascists have done more good work in the brief period of their existence, than all the other organisations put together." (Loud Cheers)

Nesta Helen Webster (neé Bevan 24 August 1876 - 16 May 1960) was a British historian who was an expert on the history of the Judeo-Masonic cryptocracy (including Illuminati and International Jewry). She argued that the secret society’s members were occultists, plotting communist world domination, using the idea of a Jewish cabal, the Masons and Jesuits as a smokescreen. According to her, their international subversion included the French Revolution, 1848 Revolution, the First World War, the Bolshevik Revolution of 1917.

'World Revolution' was written on the
recommendation of MI5 officers.
In 1920, Webster was one of the contributing authors who wrote the The Jewish Peril, a series of articles in The Morning Post, centered on the Protocols of the Elders of Zion. These articles were subsequently compiled and published in the same year, in book form under the title of the The Cause of World Unrest. She was cited respectfully by Winston Churchill, "This movement among the Jews . as Mrs. Webster, has so ably shown, [played] a definitely recognisable part in the tragedy of the French Revolution"

Early years

Cooper Lee Bevan (of ethnic Welsh origin), a close friend of Cardinal Manning. Her mother was the daughter of the Anglican bishop Shuttleworth of Chichester. She was educated at Westfield College (now part of Queen Mary, University of London). On coming of age, she travelled around the world visiting to India, Burma, Singapore, and Japan. In India she married Captain Arthur Webster, the Superintendent of the English Police.

Fascination with the French Revolution

Returning to England she began her historical studies and literary career with a critical re-assessment of the French Revolution, especially exploring the theory of the monarchy's subversion by a Judeo-Masonic conspiracy.

For more than three years she immersed herself in historical research, primarily in the archives of the British Museum and Bibliotheque Nationale, Paris. Her first serious book on this subject was The Chevalier de Boufflers, which drew a lengthy review in The Spectator.


Talk:Nesta Helen Webster

Did you scan it (the picture of young Nesta Bevan) yourself, or just downloaded it from somewhere. As the Grand Lodge website says, it is from "Spacious Days an autobiography" -- she is sitting on a stone balcony, wearing a long white dress she is slim, very slim, fragile. The book and picture is out of copyright, but courtesy would dictate to cite source .
-- nt351, on Sept 22, 2007

I got it off the Web. I'm not as familiar yet with the complex Wiki copyright Labeling rules. But I can tell whether or not something has a valid copyright, or if there's the possibility of Fair use. I used Google's image searcg and that's how I got it. I don't think I even changed the name. So you can confirm the image's identity. Otherwise, could you edit the Image page accordingly? Thanks. --Ludvikus 10:53, 23 September 2007 (UTC) Here's her Autobiography's Library of Congress reference info (notice that it's illustrated: LC Control No.: 51029087 Type of Material: Book (Print, Microform, Electronic, etc.) Personal Name: Webster, Nesta Helen. Main Title: Spacious days an autobiography. Published/Created: London, New York, Hutchinson [1950?] Description: 196 p. illus., ports. 24 cm Notes: Errata slip inserted. LC Classification: CT788.W397 A3 Dewey Class No.: 928.2 National Bibliography No.: GB50-5182 Other System No.: (OCoLC)3493103

Best, --Ludvikus 11:16, 23 September 2007 (UTC)

the email of the Freemansory lodge which posts the image on the Web. Can anyone make the appropriate inquery as to the copyright of the Nesta posted image(s)? Ludvikus 11:25, 23 September 2007 (UTC)

__________
If you want, you may write to the Grand Lodge, they are very polite people .
"Detail from a photograph of Nesta Bevan at age 22, reproduced from Spacious Days an autobiography. Nesta H. Webster. London: Hutchinson & Co., 1949."--http://freemasonry.bcy.ca/anti-masonry/webster_career.html#3
Or you may just take my word for it that the picture is from "Spacious Days". I have held the book in my hand and scanned the picture myself. It is 'fair use'. On the internet the source of the picture is the Grand Lodge site (ttp://freemasonry.bcy.ca/anti-masonry/webster_n02.jpg) -- and yours and Google's is from there as the name shows -- or my site (ttp://www.yamaguchy.netfirms.com/7897401/webster/webster_22.jpg)
--nt351 —Preceding unsigned comment added by 207.216.10.83 (talk) 22:46, 24 September 2007 (UTC)

The following text has recently been removed from the article: "In the latter book, published in 1921, she wrote: "What mysteries of iniquity would be revealed if the Jew, like the mole, did not make a point of working in the dark! Jews have never been more Jews than when we tried to make them men and citizens." [1] . In her books, Webster argued that Bolshevism was part of a much older and more secret, self-perpetuating conspiracy. She described three possible sources for this conspiracy: Zionism, Pan-Germanism, or "the occult power." She stated that she leaned towards Zionism as the most likely culprit of the three. She also claimed that even if the "Protocols" were fake, they still describe how Jews behave. [2] " Are there any opinions about whether it should be reinstated?--Felix Folio Secundus (talk) 19:21, 4 September 2010 (UTC)

  1. ^ New world order, old world anti-Semitism, The Christian Century September 13, 1995
  2. ^ The Professor's 'Pendulum, Los Angeles Times November 9, 1989

The era of this lady's life does not conform to any independent and sovereign nation known as England. How can such a notion be applied retroactively, and undermine the historical (and present) reality of the United Kingdom of Great Britain and [Northern] Ireland? Before you answer would you at least apply this inconsistency consistently? Would Anton Gaudi's nationality be Catalan? Would Jean Marie Le Pen's nationality be Breton? — Preceding unsigned comment added by 88.245.216.21 (talk) 14:25, 10 December 2013 (UTC)

"Following the First World War she gave a lecture on the Origin and Progress of World Revolution . Her charisma helped her to captivate some the leading literary, political and military minds of her day. Lord Kitchener in India described her as the "foremost opponent of subversion"."

Kitchener Died in 1916. The First World War ended in 1918. Did she start giving Lectures before the end of the First World War, or is the Kitchener quote erroneous? 125.239.146.151 (talk) 02:25, 17 January 2014 (UTC)

There is an ongoing editing dispute as to whether Webster is the author of this alleged pamphlet. Could the rival editors please make their cases on this page, rather than reverting each other? -- Orange Mike | Talk 19:53, 15 July 2017 (UTC)

I don't have a case to make. I also requested that editor Bill600 use the talk page. My own brief internet search could not resolve the matter, nor excuse the removal of referenced material without a referenced counter-argument. Fiddlersmouth (talk) 00:36, 17 July 2017 (UTC) "The Need For Fascism in Great Britain" (12 pages) is identified on its front cover as: "This Pamphlet is based on an address given by Mrs. Nesta Webster at Kensington Town Hall on Dec 17th., 1926.". It was published by the British Fascists as pamphlet #17. After researching this for more than a decade, I finally discovered a copy at the Churchill Archives Center in Cambridge England in the personal papers of A.V. Alexander 2605:E000:100E:C114:9D08:6122:AAA8:DC47 (talk) 19:40, 8 September 2020 (UTC)ernie12412605:E000:100E:C114:9D08:6122:AAA8:DC47 (talk) 19:40, 8 September 2020 (UTC)

We know who she married. But what about her children? Valetude (talk) 10:29, 5 June 2021 (UTC)

The lede quotes her d.o.b. as 24th August 1876. The opening lines of her memoirs state:

It would be difficult to imagine a more peaceful scene than that on which my eyes first opened when, soon after eight o’clock one summer evening (the 14th of August) I entered the serene and untroubled world of late Victorian England.

The memoirs ('Spacious Days') are accessible from this web-page via Internet Archive. Valetude (talk) 09:42, 6 June 2021 (UTC)


The Protocols of the Elders of Zion, by Nesta Webster

The only opinion to which I have committed myself is that, whether genuine or not, the Protocols do represent the programme of world revolution, and that in view of their prophetic nature and of their extraordinary resemblance to the protocols of certain secret societies in the past, they were either the work of some such society or of someone profoundly versed in the lore of secret societies who was able to reproduce their ideas and phraseology.

The so-called refutation of the Protocols which appeared in the Times of August 1922, tends to confirm this opinion. According to these articles the Protocols were largely copied from the book of Maurice Joly, Dialogues aux Enfers entre Machiavel et Montesquieu, published in 1864. Let it be said at once that the resemblance between the two works could not be accidental, not only are whole paragraphs almost identical, but the various points in the programme follow each other in precisely the same order.

But whether Nilus copied from Joly or from the same source whence Joly derived his ideas is another question.

It will be noticed that Joly in his preface never claimed to have originated the scheme described in his book on the contrary he distinctly states that it “personifies in particular a political system which has not varied for a single day in its application since the disastrous and alas! too far-off date of its enthronement.”

Could this refer only to the government of Napoleon III, established twelve years earlier? Or might it not be taken to signify a Machiavellian system of government of which Napoleon III was suspected by Joly at this moment of being the exponent?

We have already seen that this system is said by M. de Mazères, in his book De Machiavel et de l’influence de sa doctrine sur les opinions, les moeurs et la politique de la France pendant la Révolution, published in 1816, to have been inaugurated by the French Revolution, and to have been carried on by Napoleon I against whom he brings precisely the same accusations of Machiavellism that Joly brings against Napoleon III. “The author of The Prince,” he writes, “was always his guide,” and he goes on to describe the “parrot cries placed in the mouths of the people,” the “hired writers, salaried newspapers, mercenary poets and corrupt ministers employed to mislead our vanity methodically”—all this being carried on by “the scholars of Machiavelli under the orders of his cleverest disciple.” We have already traced the course of these methods from the Illuminati onwards.

Now precisely at the moment when Joly published his Dialogues aux Enfers the secret societies were particularly active, and since by this date a number of Jews had penetrated into their ranks a whole crop of literary efforts directed against Jews and secret societies marked the decade.

Eckert with his work on Freemasonry in 1852 had given the incentive Crétineau Joly followed in 1859 with L’Eglise Romaine en face de la Révolution, reproducing the documents of the Haute Vente Romaine in 1868 came the book of the German anti-Semite Goedsche, and in the following year on a higher plane the work of Gougenot Des Mousseaux, Le Juif, le Judaïsme, et la Judaïsation des Peuples Chrétiens. Meanwhile in 1860 the Alliance Israëlite Universelle had arisen, having for its ultimate object “the great work of humanity, the annihilation of error and fanaticism, the union of human society in a faithful and solid fraternity”—a formula singularly reminiscent of Grand Orient philosophy in 1864 Karl Marx obtained control of the two-year-old “International Working Men’s Association,” by which a number of secret societies became absorbed, and in the same year Bakunin founded his Alliance Sociale Démocratique on the exact lines of Weishaupt’s Illuminism, and in 1869 wrote his Polémique contre les Juifs (or Etude sur les Juifs allemands) mainly directed against the Jews of the Internationale. The sixties of the last century therefore mark an important era in the history of the secret societies, and it was right in the middle of this period that Maurice Joly published his book.

Now it will be remembered that amongst the sets of parallels to the Protocols quoted by me in World Revolution, two were taken from the sources above quoted—the documents of the Haute Vente Romaine and the programme of Bakunin’s secret society, the Alliance Sociale Démocratique. Meanwhile Mr. Lucien Wolf had found another parallel to the Protocols in Goedsche’s book. “The Protocols,” Mr. Wolf had no hesitation in asserting, “are, in short, an amplified imitation of Goedsche’s handiwork” and he went on to show that “Nilus followed this pamphlet very closely.” The Protocols were then declared by Mr. Wolf and his friends to have been completely and finally refuted.

But alas for Mr. Wolfe’s discernment! The Times articles came and abolished the whole of his carefully constructed theory. They did not, however, demolish mine on the contrary, they supplied another and a very curious link in the chain of evidence. For is it not remarkable that one of the sets of parallels quoted by me appeared in the same year as Joly’s book, and that within the space of nine years no less than four parallels to the Protocols should have been discovered? Let us recapitulate the events of this decade in the form of a table and the proximity of dates will then be more apparent:

1859. Crétineau Joly’s book published containing documents of Haute Vente Romaine (parallels quoted by me).

1860. Alliance Israëlite Universelle founded.

1864. 1st Internationale taken over by Karl Marx.
† Alliance Sociale Démocratique of Bakunin founded (parallels quoted by me).
† Maurice Joly’s Dialogue aux Enfers published (parallels quoted by Times).

1866. 1st Congress of Internationale at Geneva.

1868. Goedsche’s Biarritz (parallels quoted by Mr. Lucien Wolf).

1869. Gougenot Des Mousseaux’s Le Juif, etc.
† Bakunin’s Polémique contre les Juifs.

It will be seen, then, that at the moment when Maurice Joly wrote his Dialogues, the ideas they embodied were current in many different circles.

It is interesting, moreover, to notice that the authors of the last two works referred to above, the Catholic and Royalist Des Mousseaux and the Anarchist Bakunin, between whom it is impossible to imagine any connexion, both in the same year denounced the growing power of the Jews whom Bakunin described as “the most formidable sect” in Europe, and again asserted that a leakage of information had taken place in the secret societies.

Thus in 1870 Bakunin explains that his secret society has been broken up because its secrets have been given away, and that his colleague Netchaïeff has arrived at the conclusion that “in order to found a serious and indestructible society one must take for a basis the policy of Machiavelli.” Meanwhile Gougenot Des Mousseaux had related in Le Juif, that in December 1865 he had received a letter from a German statesman saying:

Since the revolutionary recrudescence of 1848, I have had relations with a Jew who, from vanity, betrayed the secret of the secret societies with which he had been associated, and who warned me eight or ten days beforehand of all the revolutions which were about to break out at any point of Europe. I owe to him the unshakeable conviction that all these movements of “oppressed peoples,” etc., etc., are devised by half a dozen individuals, who give their orders to the secret societies of all Europe. The ground is absolutely mined beneath our feet, and the Jews provide a large contingent of these miners….

These words were written in the year after the Dialogues aux Enfers were published.

It is further important to notice that Joly’s work is dated from Geneva, the meeting-place for all the revolutionaries of Europe, including Bakunin, who was there in the same year, and where the first Congress of the Internationale led by Karl Marx was held two years later.

Already the revolutionary camp was divided into warring factions, and the rivalry between Marx and Mazzini had been superseded by the struggle between Marx and Bakunin. And all these men were members of secret societies.

It is by no means improbable then that Joly, himself a revolutionary, should during his stay in Geneva have come into touch with the members of some secret organization, who may have betrayed to him their own secret or those of a rival organization they had reason to suspect of working under the cover of revolutionary doctrines for an ulterior end. Thus the protocols of a secret society modelled on the lines of the Illuminati or the Haute Vente Romaine may have passed into his hands and been utilized by him as an attack on Napoleon who, owing to his known connexion with the Carbonari, might have appeared to Joly as the chief exponent of the Machiavellian art of duping the people and using them as the lever to power which the secret societies had reduced to a system.

This would explain Maurice Joly’s mysterious reference to the “political system which has not varied for a single day in its application since the disastrous and alas! too far-off date of its enthronement.” Moreover, it would explain the resemblance between all the parallels to the Protocols from the writings of the Illuminati and Mirabeau’s Projet de Révolution of 1789 onwards. For if the system had never varied, the code on which it was founded must have remained substantially the same. Further, if it had never varied up to the time when Joly wrote, why should it have varied since that date? The rules of lawn tennis drawn up in 1880 would probably bear a strong resemblance to those of 1920, and would also probably follow each other in the same sequence. The differences would occur where modern improvements had been added.

Might not the same process of evolution have taken place between the dates at which the works of Joly and Nilus were published?

I do not agree with the opinion of the Morning Post that “the author of the Protocols must have had the Dialogues of Joly before him.”

It is possible, but not proven.

Indeed, I find it difficult to imagine that anyone embarking on such an elaborate imposture should not have possessed the wit to avoid quoting passages verbatim—without even troubling to arrange them in a different sequence—from a book which might at any moment be produced as evidence against him.

For contrary to the assertions of the Times the Dialogues of Joly is by no means a rare book, not only was it to be found at the British Museum but at the London Library and recently I was able to buy a copy for the modest sum of 15 francs.

There was therefore every possibility of Nilus being suddenly confronted with the source of his plagiarism.

Further, is it conceivable that a plagiarist so unskilful and so unimaginative would have been capable of improving on the original? For the Protocols are a vast improvement on the Dialogues of Joly.

The most striking passages they contain are not to be found in the earlier work, nor, which is more remarkable, are several of the amazing prophecies concerning the future which time has realized.

It is this latter fact which presents the most insuperable obstacle to the Times solution of the problem.

To sum up then, the Protocols are either a mere plagiarism of Maurice Joly’s work, in which case the prophetic passages added by Nilus or another remain unexplained, or they are a revised edition of the plan communicated to Joly in 1864, brought up to date and supplemented so as to suit modern conditions by the continuers of the plot.

Whether in this case the authors of the Protocols were Jews, or whether the Jewish portions have been interpolated by the people into whose hands they fell, is another question.

Here we must admit the absence of any direct evidence. An International circle of world revolutionaries working on the lines of the Illuminati, of which the existence has already been indicated, offers a perfectly possible alternative to the “Learned Elders of Zion.”

It would be easier, however to absolve the Jews from all suspicion of complicity if they and their friends had adopted a more straightforward course from the time the Protocols appeared.

When some years ago a work of the same kind was directed against the Jesuits, containing what purported to be a “Secret Plan” of revolution closely resembling the Protocols, the Jesuits indulged in no invectives, made no appeal that the book should be burnt by the common hangman, resorted to no fantastic explanations, but quietly pronounced the charge to be a fabrication.

But from the moment the Protocols were published the Jews and their friends had recourse to every tortuous method of defence, brought pressure to bear on the publishers—succeeded, in fact, in temporarily stopping the sales—appealed to the Home Secretary to order their suppression, concocted one clinching refutation after another, all mutually exclusive of each other, so that by the time the solution now pronounced to be the correct one appeared, we had already been assured half a dozen times that the Protocols had been completely and finally refuted.

And when at last a really plausible explanation had been discovered, why was it not presented in a convincing manner? All that was necessary was to state that the origin of the Protocols had been found in the work of Maurice Joly, giving parallels in support of this assertion.

What need to envelop a good case in a web of obvious romance?

Why all this parade of confidential sources of information, the pretence that Joly’s book was so rare as to be almost unfindable when a search in the libraries would have proved the contrary?

Why these allusions to Constantinople as the place “to find the key to dark secrets,” to the mysterious Mr. X. who does not wish his real name to be known, and to the anonymous ex-officer of the Okhrana from whom by mere chance he bought the very copy of the Dialogues used for the fabrication of the Protocols by the Okhrana itself, although this fact was unknown to the officer in question?

Why, further, should Mr. X., if he were a Russian landowner, Orthodox by religion and a Constitutional Monarchist, be so anxious to discredit his fellow Monarchists by making the outrageous assertion that “the only occult Masonic organization such as the Protocols speak of”—that is to say, a Machiavellian system of an abominable kind—which he had been able to discover in Southern Russia “was a Monarchist one”?

It is evident then that the complete story of the Protocols has not yet been told, and that much yet remains to be discovered concerning this mysterious affair.


Innehåll

Nesta Webster föddes som Nesta Helen Bevan den 24 augusti 1876 i Trent Park, ett stately home i London, som yngsta dotter till affärsmannen Robert Cooper Lee Bevan, som var nära vän med kardinalen Henry Edward Manning. Hennes mor Emma Francis Shuttleworth var dotter till Philip Nicholas Shuttleworth, anglikansk biskop i Chichester. Hon utbildade sig vid Westfield College vid University of London och som ung vuxen reste hon runt i världen och besökte Indien, Burma, Singapore och Japan. I Indien träffade hon Kapten Arthur Webster, polisinspektör för den brittiska poliskåren i Indien, och de gifte sig i London 1904. [ 2 ] [ 3 ]

Franska revolutionen Redigera

Tillbaka i England tog hon upp historiska studier och en kritisk granskning av Franska revolutionen, med särskild betoning på teorierna runt ett omkullkastande av den franska monarkin genom en konspiration mellan judar och frimurare. I över tre år forskade hon i ämnet, bland annat genom att gå igenom arkiven i British Museum i London och Bibliothèque nationale de France i Paris. Hennes första bok i ämnet var The Chevalier De Boufflers. A Romance of the French Revolution, en romantisk historia om två franska aristokrater just innan Franska revolutionen, som först gavs ut 1910. Under arbetet med boken fick Webster en déjà vu-upplevelse under en vistelse i Schweiz vintern 1910 vilket fick henne att tro att hon möjligtvis var den av franska revolutionärer halshuggne Grevinnan de Sabran reinkarnerad. [ 4 ]

1919 gav Webster ut boken The French Revolution: A Study in Democracy där hon hävdade att en hemlig konspiration hade planlagt och utfört Franska revolutionen. Hon hade en bred läsekrets och Winston Churchill, då chef för det brittiska luftministeriet, lovordade henne i sin artikel "Zionism versus Bolshevism: A Struggle for the Soul of the Jewish People" i februari 1920. [ 5 ]

Politiska åsikter Redigera

Webster gav även ut böckerna Secret Societies and Subversive Movements, The Need for Fascism in Great Britain [ 6 ] och The Origin and Progress of the World Revolution. I sina böcker menade Webster att bolsjevismen var en del av en mycket äldre och hemligare konspiration och beskrev tre möjliga källor för denna konspiration: sionismen, pangermanismen eller "ockultismens makt". Hon menade att hon lutade åt att det mest troliga var att det var sionismen som låg bakom konspirationen. Hon hävdade även att även om Sions vises protokoll var en förfalskning så visar skriften fortfarande på hur judarna beter sig. [ 7 ]

Webster blev involverad i ett flertal högerorienterade grupper i Storbritannien, bland annat British Fascists, Anti-Socialist Union, The Link och British Union of Fascists. [ 8 ] Hon skrev även för tidningen The Patriot. [ 9 ] Webster avfärdade mångt och mycket av förföljelsen av judar i Nazityskland som överdrivet och propaganda. [ 10 ]


MILNER’S LEGACY

To demonstrate the privileged path that the Secret Elite created in their quest to establish a ‘New World Order’, we have chosen to follow the trail that began with Alfred Milner, the undisputed leader for 23 years following Rhodes’s death in 1902. Critically, his most important achievement in South Africa was the creation of a network of extremely able acolytes to whom he entrusted the future direction of his cause: the domination of the world by the Anglo-Saxon race. His secretariat in South Africa comprised young men of “breeding, ability and conviction” from Oxford University, All Souls College in particular. Dubbed “Milner’s Kindergarten,” they absorbed his commitment to Ruskin’s philosophy, his disdain for career politicians and his concern that democracy as it had developed in the Western world was corrupt and untrustworthy. It was akin to “a religious brotherhood like the Jesuits, a church for the extension of the British Empire.” 27

From 1909 Milner began expanding the Kindergarten into a highly secretive organisation called the “Round Table,” with branches in South Africa, Canada, New Zealand, Australia and, crucially, the United States. (It is not to be confused with a benign charitable organisation of the same name.) The grand Arthurian title suggested equality of rank and importance, nobility of purpose and fairness in debate, but was nothing of the kind. Milner, and most of the Group, held democracy in contempt, and far inferior to rule by those who had an “intellectual capacity for judging the public interest” and “some moral capacity for treating it as paramount to their own.” 28 Wealth, of course, also counted and “the key to all economics and prosperity was considered to rest with banking and finance” 29 which the Secret Elite controlled. Alfred Milner acted as both elder statesman and father figure to the Round Table with his role described as “President of an Intellectual Republic.”

The Round Table groups across the world kept in touch through regular correspondence and a quarterly journal called The Round Table that was controlled by the Secret Elite. They saw Britain as the defender of all that was fine or civilised in the modern world. Her “civilising mission” was to be carried out by force if necessary, for the “function of force is to give moral ideas time to take root.” Asians, for example, would be compelled to accept “civilisation” on the grounds they would be better off under British rule than that of fellow Asians. “To be sure, the blessings to be extended to the less fortunate peoples of the world did not include democracy.” They would simply be educated up to a level where they could appreciate and cherish “British ideals.” 30 The ‘White Man’s Burden’ is indeed great.

Milner, his Round Table, and the Secret Elite generally saw the new Germany with its economic, industrial and commercial strength as the great threat to their global ambitions. In The Round Table journal of August 1911, Lord Lothian, a member of the Secret Elite’s inner core, wrote: “There are at present two codes of international morality – the British or Anglo-Saxon and the continental or German. Both cannot prevail.” 31 Alliances with France and Russia were created for the specific task of destroying Germany through a prolonged war. 32 These men had no fear of war, though they rarely put themselves in the direct firing line.


Contents

Her father was Robert Cooper Lee Bevan , a banker and landowner, but not an evil Jewish banker: he was buried in an enormous mausoleum in a Christian cemetery in Cockfosters.

She studied at Westfield College, London, and as a young woman travelled through Asia visiting India, Burma, Singapore, and Japan, all except the last then part of the British Empire. She married Arthur Templer Webster, an officer in the British Indian Police. Ώ]

After the war, she delivered a speech which proved hugely popular, on Bolshevism and the threat of world communist revolution, and she was asked to repeat it multiple times to British army and police officers. It was eventually published as World Revolution: The Plot Against Civilisation in 1922. British military leader Lord Kitchener called her Britain's "foremost opponent of subversion". ΐ]

She published several other books includingSecret Societies and Subversive Movements (1924), The Need for Fascism in Great Britain (1926), The Menace of Communism, and The Origin and Progress of the World Revolution (1932). ΐ] She also wrote for The Patriot, a highly antisemitic and conspiracy-minded magazine which was published by the 8 th Duke of Northumberland, one of the richest landowners in Britain.

Webster was involved in several far-right organisations, including Rotha Lintorn-Orman's British Fascists, Oswald Mosley's British Union of Fascists, the Anti-Socialist Union (which campaigned against the Liberal Party's reforms in the 1910s), and 1930s Anglo-German friendship organisation The Link (which included a few pacifists and true Germanophiles along with a lot of antisemitic and very right-wing members).

She strongly supported Germany in the mid 1930s, until the Nazi-Soviet pact shortly before World War Two began.


Nesta Webster Reveals Dark Kabbalist Revolutions - Blackbird9

Welcome to Blackbird9's Breakfast Club's Wednesday Podcast, Nesta Webster Reveals Dark Kabbalist Revolutions. Tonight we will look at the history of British writer Nesta Helen Webster.

In the First Hour we cover the chaotic events brought on by the teachings of the Frankfurt School Marxists. Their mission has always been to establish a Greater Israel ruled by globalism under the direction of Talmudic Noahide Law and at the same time force all other nations to surrender their independent sovereignty.

In our Second Hour, Nesta Webster Reveals Dark Kabbalist Revolutions, the host will look at the history of British writer Nesta Helen Webster (1876-1960) and her research on Secret Societies and World Communism. From the "Blood Rituals" of our T3-Copper Era (10,000-4000 B.C.), to the Mystery School Initiations of our T2-Iron Era (4000 B.C. - 2000 A.D.), to the rise and fall of The Knights Templars (1018 -1307), to the formation of the Society of Jesus Jesuit Order (1540), to the establishment of the Freemason Grand Lodge of England (1717), to Adam Weishaupt 's creation of The Illuminati (1776), to Karl Marx and Frederick Engel's release of The Communist Manifesto (1848), to Albert Pike's publication of The Morals and Dogmas of The Scottish Rite of Freemasonry (1871), to the First World Zionist Congress (1897), to Cyrus Scofield's Dispensationalism Study Bible (1909) the host examines how Nesta Webster connected the dotz to expose the Hidden Hand of The New World Order in such works as World Revolution: The Plot Against Civilization (1921) and Secret Societies and Subversive Movement (1924).

#NestaWebster #NWO #Communism #Zionism #Marxism #Dispensationalism


Nesta Webster - History

PDF BOOKS - archive for research and educational purposes. See the Fair Use Notice at bottom.

Additional files are at these pages:

Each less than 6MB except where noted.

"Ancient Germans" extract from A Genealogical Table and History of the Springer Family. by M.C. Springer, 1881.

Antichrist (Nietzsche, 1895 tran. by Mencken, 1920)

Beast as Saint (Michael "Martin Luther" King expose)

Beria (1-page advertisement from the National Alliance)

Blood and Soil (Anna Bramwell, 1985) A sympathetic study of Richard Walter Darre, the Nazi Agriculture Minister

British Army and Jewish Insurgency in Palestine, 1945-7 by David A. Charles:

British Guardian (1/9/1925, pub. by The Britons)

Ezra Pound Speaking Transcription of 120 speeches

FBI MCSOT Terrorist Flyer: FRONT BACK

For My Legionaires by Corneliu Zelea Codreanu

Guide for the Bedevilled by Ben Hecht. This one has to be read to be believed. Typical Jewish schizophrenia.

Holy Book of Adolf Hitler (James Larratt Battersby, 1952)

Imperium (Francis Parker Yockey Intro by Prof. Oliver)

Jew as Criminal (Keller and Andersen, 1937 intro by Streicher)

Jewish Fundamentalism in Israel (Israel Shahak and Norton Mezvinsky)

Jewish Religion and Its Influence Today (Elizabeth Dilling) [ HTML hot-linked version ] [ regular text PDF ]

Johannes Buxtorf Ch. 36 of The Jewish Synagogue on the Messiah from a 1657 English edition (with facsimiles)

Life in the Third Reich (a speech by Friedrich Kurreck)

Made in Russia - the Holocaust (Carlos Porter) 18.3MB Better quality version is in HTML at the CWPorter Mirror (two2.htm)

Magna Carta This version has the Jew clauses, later redacted!

Mein Kampf - The Bible of the White Nationalist Movement

Nameless War (A. H. M. Ramsay) The author was imprisoned for his views under Regulation 18b

New Order of Barbarians (tape transcriptions, Lawrence Dunegan and Randy Engel)

Occult Theocrasy (Lady Queenborough aka Edith Starr Miller) 10MB

Pasque di Sangue (in the original Italian) 13.7MB

Swedish translation of the Passing of the Great Race Maps in full size are in the GRAPHICS FOLIO

Poisonous Mushroom (the Jew!) (Ernst Hiemer, with graphics)

Prominent False Witness: Elie Wiesel (Robert Faurisson, IHR, 1999). Includes Elie Wiesel: Messenger To All Humanity (L.A. Rollins, IHR, 1985)

Queen Isabella includes material from William Thomas Walsh re. medieval Spanish Jews

Religion of Odin (Asatru Free Church Committee, Viking House, 1978)

Saint Einstein 17.4MB This poster-boy for the international Jewish establishment (he fulfilled the purpose of "anti-Nazi" and "anti-fascist") was a poor physicist. At home, he fiddled for mathematicians and did math for musicians--I wonder why?

Silent Jew - The Timmerman Controversy

Tales of the Holohoax featuring the superb cartoons of A. Wyatt Mann

Ultimate Solution (Eric Norden, 1973) Premise: All Jews have been annihilated from the Earth by the world-victorious Axis. Then evidence turns up that there is still a Jew alive in New York City. NY cops have to hunt him down. Unfortunately, the Nazis are shown here as homosexual (?!), but there's enough non-PC stuff going on here to keep it interesting.


Contents

Early years

She was born Nesta Bevan in the stately home Trent Park. She was the youngest daughter of Robert Bevan, a close friend of Cardinal Manning. Her mother was the daughter of Bishop Shuttleworth of Chichester. She was educated at Westfield College (now part of Queen Mary, University of London). On coming of age she travelled around the world visiting to India, Burma, Singapore, and Japan. In India she married Captain Arthur Webster, the Superintendent of the English Police.

Obsession with French Revolution

Returning to England she started writing, and was overcome by a strong literary obsession that she had lived in eighteenth-century France. The more she read about the French Revolution the more she felt she remembered. Her first serious book on this subject was The Chevalier de Boufflers, which Lord Cromer gave a long review in The Spectator. She sank deeper into the literature of the Revolution, spending over three years at the British Museum and Bibliotheque Nationale, Paris.

Reactionary

Following the First World War she gave a lecture on the Origin and Progress of World Revolution to the officers of the Royal Artillery at Woolwich. By special request she repeated the lecture to the officers and non-commissioned officers of the Brigade of Guards in Whitehall, and then she was asked to repeat it a third time to the officers of the Secret Service. It was at their special request that she wrote the World Revolutions: The Plot Against Civilisation, based on these lectures. Her charisma helped her to captivate some the leading literary, political and military minds of her day. Lord Kitchener in India described her as the "foremost opponent of subversion".

In 1919 Webster published The French Revolution: a Study in Democracy where she claimed that a secret conspiracy had prepared and carried out the French Revolution. Winston Churchill was convinced by this theory and in 1920 wrote: "This conspiracy against civilization dates from the days of Weishaupt . as a modern historian Mrs. Webster has so ably shown, it played a recognizable role on the French Revolution." In her autobiography, Spacious Days, she argued that there was an "attempt to boycott my books in those quarters where the plan of world revolution was secretly entertained."

Webster also published Secret Societies and Subversive Movements, The Need for Fascism in Great Britain and The Origin and Progress of the World Revolution. In the latter book, published in 1921, she wrote: “What mysteries of iniquity would be revealed if the Jew, like the mole, did not make a point of working in the dark! Jews have never been more Jews than when we tried to make them men and citizens.” ⎙]

In her books, Webster argued that Bolshevism was part of a much older and more secret, self-perpetuating conspiracy. She described three possible sources for this conspiracy: Zionism, Pan-Germanism, or "the occult power." She stated that she leaned towards Zionism as the most likely culprit of the three. She also claimed that even if the “Protocols” were fake, they still describe how Jews behave. ⎚]

Fascist involvement

Webster became involved in several right-wing groups including the British Fascists, The Link, and the British Union of Fascists. She was also the leading writer of the anti-Semitic "The Patriot", where she supported the persecution of the Jews in Nazi Germany. She later published Germany and England in which she suggested that Adolf Hitler had successfully halted the Jewish attempt to control the world.


Watch the video: Appendix 1 The Talmud


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