RADIO STORMER NARRATIONS: CORNELIU ZELEA CODREANU PART I
Corneliu Codreanu’s book ‘For My Legionaries’ tells the story of the rise to power of the Legion of St Michael the Arch-Angel, detailing the Jewish problem in Romania and how nationalist hero Codreanu inspired and led the resistance to it.
With a fanatical faith in Christ, the Legionaries lived as brothers and renounced the world, still inspiring nationalists around the world to this day.
Many in the Orthodox church see him as a saint and martyr, for his selfless defence of the Romanian people in the face of the Jewish peril.
In this narration, the techniques the Jews used to take over Romania are outlined and a critique of the previous Romanian nationalist leader is given, identifying similar problems to the ones we still have today.
Our leaders are either too intellectual and incapable of inspiring the troops, or they are well liked by the masses but unable to hold their own against their political opponents.
Both Hitler and Codreanu were of that rarest type of man that excelled at both.
Narrated by Sven Longshanks and originally broadcast on the Radio Stormer live stream.
New Radio Stormer Narrations are played each weekday at 12pm EST.
SEE ALSO –
READ THE MOST IMPORTANT BOOK IN THE HISTORY OF THE WORLD: CORNELIU ZELEA CODREANU – FOR MY LEGIONARIES: THE IRON GUARD
YOU RECRUIT PEOPLE TO THE ANTI-SEMITIC NATIONAL SOCIALIST CAUSE BY FIGHTING, NOT BY TALKING
Rockwell, “You Can’t Tell People What Jews are Like…”
“Corneliu Zelea Codreanu was the founder and leader of the Legion of St. Michael the Archangel, otherwise known as the Iron Guard, in Romania between 1927 and 1938. While many of the revolutionary nationalist movements of the period are long forgotten, Codreanu’s movement continues to be studied today. The reason is because Codreanu envisioned the Legion as being not simply a political movement, but rather a knightly order in which all members were suffused with the spirit of God, self-sacrifice and the essence of the Romanian people. This is no more evident than in his Prison Notes, which he kept after being imprisoned on false charges by the government. Although the judiciary was unwilling to sentence him to more than ten years’ labour, Codreanu was ‘shot while trying to escape’ shortly after these notes were written. His body was then rendered unrecognisable with acid and clandestinely buried under seven tons of concrete to hide the crime. The Prison Notes are the testimony of a man who, while disappointed by the corruption and ill treatment he faces, remains strengthened by the power of his faith and commitment to a higher cause. Also included in this volume are translations of all of Julius Evola’s essays on the subject of Codreanu. Evola, who met Codreanu in Bucharest shortly before his arrest, recognised in Codreanu a kindred spirit who saw profane politics only as a means toward a restoration of genuine hierarchy and aristocracy. We have also appended a series of rarely-seen photos of the Iron Guard and Codreanu to this volume to complete the record of a movement which has withstood and transcended the test of time.” Read Codreanu’s The Prison Notes here