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It's very simple: Eliminate the fear of the whites, that their supremacy will be challenged, and lynching will stop. They have always come from the wilderness, stinking of goats, and running with lice.

The point of that book—people have asked me, "Well, why is it called Critter Company? But, you look at the book, and what it talks about, is the intelligence and wisdom of the members of the company—namely, the horses.

They'd perk their ears up; they'd stiff their noses; they'd sense what was coming next. It also said a few things about the less intelligent members of the company, on the backs of the Critters.

And what he promulgated in this book, is a very common myth about the founding of the United States, and one which is rampant to today, in this conservative movement, as well as in other circles.

What he said, is that, contrary to what we know—which is that the English colonization of the Americas was something that was led by the friends of William Shakespeare, in order to get away from religious warfare in Europe; in order to have a relatively safe base, from which to establish a sovereign nation—what Andrew Nelson Lytle writes is: That the Forrests, like their friends who came to America, came "to appease their nostalgia for feudalism.

A few years earlier, a fellow named Christopher Hollis, who was part of an English Catholic movement, known as the Distributists, issued a book, titled The American Heresy, in which he said, essentially the same thing in some more detail: That America had been founded to be a feudal, agrarian society, but that a heresy was introduced by Alexander Hamilton, Henry Carey, and Abraham Lincoln, which turned it, instead, into an industrial nation.

And, we'll hear more about the Distributists later. At the same time, a very important book, but one that you don't hear promoted as widely, was issued.

It was titled, God Without Thunder , written by John Crowe Ransom—the white-diaper baby, you saw up there a little while earlier. What Ransom did, in God Without Thunder, is to give a detailed theological and philosophical explanation of the same ideas which were in I'll Take My Stand.

What he says, in that book, is that, we have a problem, which is that what he calls the God of the Old Testament, the God of Thunder—and, let's say, I don't think he's entirely accurate about his Old Testament interpretation; but we won't get into that, now—because he's very clear about what he liked: A God that you are terrified of.

A God like Jonathan Edwards' God. The God that is ready to stomp on you, and let your blood splat! But, He shows His majesty by stomping on the ones he doesn't like, and raising up the ones He does like, just 'cause that's the way He likes it!

But, as he says, in the introductory letter, which is addressed to his guru, Sidney Mttron Hirsch, he wishes to explain to the Western world of America, the function of the myths in human civilization.

How to use myths, to control people. In developing his history, of how it is, that we turned away from this Godzilla God, he goes back as far back as Plato.

He describes the beginning of the development of Plato's Idea of the Idea, of human cognition, as the "perilous step, man had taken, towards his later civilization, when he introduced agriculture, and ate of flesh.

Here lay the origin of the strife, between the animal species, when man began to enforce the fact of his superiority, by militance and aggression.

And, then, what he says is, that what he likes, are the fundamentalists. Why does he like the funamentalists? Because "the fundamentalist does not any longer distinguish myth and fact.

But, why should he? If the myth is worth believing in. And he also throws in a little of Sidney Mttron Hirsch's training here: That what you really get ideas from are "demons," which he says are the same as devils—that Socrates got his ideas from devils, as did other great thinkers: that it's the demon that you get all of your ideas from.

What John Crowe Ransom complained about is the filioque as being the worst point in the history of the human race. Now, what's the filioque?

Like Dr. Franklin, and unlike Elmer Gantry, I'm not dogmatic in matters of religion. What the filioque is, is the idea that Christ, who is man, shares in the creative capability of God in Heaven: that Man has the capability of understanding and of furthering the understanding of the principles, by which the Universe was created.

That's what John Crowe Ransom did not like. What John Crowe Ransom did was to conclude his book with a programmatic call, in which he asked, what should we do about this?

Some people might think that we should all join the Orthodox Churches, since they never accepted the filioque. But, he said, we know what kind of people they have in those churches, I would find that " abhorrent.

Well, the West has been fighting against Rome. Well, now you're talkin. So, the call he ends with, which should sound like something familiar, something resembling something that maybe you've seen, is that, whatever church you are in, turn it back to Fundamentalism; whatever church you are in, turn it away from the soft, half-man, half-god; turn it away from the God that you think can love you, from the God you think you can understand; turn it away from what he describes Christ as: the "Patron of Science," and turn it back to the God of Thunder, the God of Terror.

Now, what became of this movement, these ideas which were outlined in I'll Take My Stand , Bedford Forrest and His Critter Company , God Without Thunder , and their other tomes, was what was called the alliance of Agrarian and Distributist groups, which was active in the early part of the '30s up through about The primary historical sympathy of the Distributists was with the Spanish Hapsburgs, because just as they saw the Renaissance of the Fifteenth Century as being the worst disaster to befall man, because of its promotion of this idea of the capability of the scientific efforts of man, and so on, they saw the historic efforts of Carlos Quinto of Spain, and especially of his son, Philip II, to destroy the Renaissance as being the most heroic struggle that traditional society had waged against the Renaissance, which they would often describe as "pagan," because of the influence of Plato.

Interestingly, Aristotle to these people was divine, but Plato was a Pagan. Neither one of them, of course, were Christians. This alliance involved the publication of an openly pro-Fascist magazine called the American Review, which praised Hitler and Mussolini, and propagandized against any attempt to militarily restrain the Fascist and Nazi regimes.

The key figures in the Distributist movement were Hilaire Belloc and G. Belloc had written a book titled The Jews , and in the edition of that book published in the period of his alliance with the Agrarians, in , he said that he admired the heroic efforts of the Nazi regime to finally deal with the Jewish question; with his only concern being that their efforts would not provide a "final solution" for all of Europe.

Just in fairness to Hilaire Belloc, he did not say that all Jews should be killed. What he did say is that a natural nation is one that is based on one ethnic grouping in one limited area, and that, therefore, no foreign ethnic group could be considered citizens of a nation.

And that what the Jews ought to do is to renounce citizenship in any non-Jewish nation that they were in, and then they could live in peace.

Now, without going into further detail, this Alliance of Agrarians and Distributists became somewhat unpopular in the course of the Second World War, but it was revived immediately after the Second World War.

It was revived under the patronage of the pro-feudalist, Catholic Buckley family—William F. What we know as the Conservative movement associated with Buckley includes amongst its ideological leaders, the following people who are direct students of the Agrarians: Richard Weaver, Melvin Bradford, Frederick Wilhelmsen, Russel Kirk, Wilmoore Kendall, and then, the next generation student, Thomas Fleming.

These are the people who wrote and directed the Buckleyite publications including Modern Age , the journal of Buckley's Intercollegiate Studies Institute; National Review ; Chronicles , which is the journal of the Rockford Institute, and others.

It was founded with Buckley money, it has a student lounge and billiard hall, named Chester- Belloc, after the pro-Nazi Distributists G.

Chesterton and Hilaire Belloc. What you see there is an announcement for a program on liturgical music held last June, featuring Thomas Fleming, who was a founder of the pro-Ku Klux Klan, pro-Confederate, Southern Partisan magazine, a founder of the pro-Ku Klux Klan, pro-Confederate Southern Patriot magazine, who is a board member of the League of the South, who is an open advocate for a new secession of the Confederacy, and who works in alliance with separatist organizations in the Balkans, in Southeast Asia and elsewhere, who are attempting, using terrorist and other means, to destroy nation-states, wherever they can.

So, what we've gone over so far, just to recap, is the influence of the Agrarians. One thing that I hope you have sort of detected and picked up is that taking away a certain kind of drawl, taking away certain kinds of references to "nigraws" and some things like that, their views on technology, science, and the environment are no different from Ted Kaczinski the "Unabomber," no different from "Fat Albert" Gore, no different from this entire movement who take any idea that may seem good and proposes that it's the most dangerous idea that's hit us.

Now, what most historians of the Agrarians claim is that this political episode in the '30s was temporary.

They gave it up. They abandoned it, and they went on to brilliant "litererah" careers. I won't go into detail now, but they dominated the whole Library of Congress literary apparatus.

They got prizes, they decided who else got the prizes, and so on. Now, what I want to do briefly is look at what the New Criticism is, which I think you will agree with me, after hearing it, I was absolutely right to call the New Critter-cism.

You can see for yourself how different it is from Agrarianism. First, to give you an idea what they don't like, I'll first read to you from John Crowe Ransom's most famous essay of literary criticism, "Shakespeare at Sonnets," in which he attacked Shakespeare for being a "careless workman," because he violated some of the rules of English sonnet writing which John Crowe Ransom invented years after Shakespeare's death.

This is what he had to say about Shakespeare otherwise, taking objection to Shakespeare's reference to the "soul of the wide-dreaming world.

It indicates a very fine image for some metaphysical poet who will handle it technically: for Donne or another university poet. It is not fit for amateurs.

The question is whether Shakespeare's theological touch here is not amateurish; elsewhere it sometimes is, as in Hamlet's famous soliloquy beginning, 'To be or not to be.

Now, what underlay this view of Shakespeare is the following:. What we cannot know constitutionally as scientists is the world which is made up of whole and indefeasible objects, and this is the world which poetry recovers for us.

Art gratifies a perceptual impulse and exhibits the minimum of reason. In case that wasn't clear, I'll read you, briefly, from a letter to his friend, Allen Tate:.

Now, what I'll just ask you to think about is, what he is saying is that the role of poetry, of literature, of all art is to take that impulse toward reason, toward cognition, toward science, and make sure that it gets directed back, toward that part of you that you share with the beasts: The five senses, and you know which is the favorite, and the appetites.

As I said, these fellows realized that some of their views were getting unpopular in the late 's. William Yandell Elliott, who at that point was the head of the Harvard Government Department, who had written a number of books including The New British Empire and The Need for Constitutional Reform , about the need to turn the United States into a government based on a permanent bureaucracy, tied to the nobility as was his beloved Britain, joined with another Agrarian, Herbert Agar, and also with Bertrand Russell's agent in the United States Robert Maynard Hutchins, and with a number of other people whom you would tend to identify as being sort of "leftist," like the novelist, Thomas Mann, in issuing a book in , called The City of Man: A Declaration of World Democracy.

This was an appeal for the United States to join the war effort in defense of beloved Britain, but only on very special terms.

Namely, that the war be used to destroy all nations and to establish a new government of a particular sort. Now, I'll read you a little bit from that.

They say that the war must guarantee that, "the heresy of nationalism is conquered and the absurd architecture of the present world is finally dismantled.

Under whose authority should this new order be? In this case, they name this authority the "Holy Ghost. They say, "blasphemy against the Holy Ghost shall not be forgiven unto men.

And they demand that this government be enforced by one military and police authority for the entire earth. This is not a science-fiction movie.

This is something that was pushed by people. After the war, William Yandell Elliott served on Dwight Eisenhower's National Security Council, and he served on a number of commissions which helped reorganize the government, moving toward his kind of permanent bureaucracy, bringing in non-elected, extra-Constitutional bodies like the National Security Council, the National Economic Council, and others.

This was something which was an active idea. To the extent that you know something about what is today called, "Project Democracy," and "Globalization," under which flag the United States, Britain, and allies will overthrow elected leaders like Fujimori of Peru, in the name of "Democracy," because he fought the drug trade.

We will attempt to overthrow Mahathir of Malaysia because he attempted to defend the currency of his nation. This is an idea which is being put into practice.

Now, in a moment, I'm going to let you listen to what William Yandell Elliott said. What you're going to hear are remarks which he made to the Fugitive's Reunion in , which was funded by the Rockefeller Foundation.

Henry Kissinger. He had co-authored with Kissinger Western Political Heritage , which had become the main Western Civilization textbook for training all of Harvard's incoming freshmen.

He and Kissinger together had hosted something called the Harvard International Summer Seminars which brought world leaders in, who showed some promise, in order to indoctrinate them.

And, the Fugitives were often the people who were invited to be the guest lecturers at these seminars. Kissinger, up through , as the host of these seminars, continued to work directly with people like Allen Tate and Andrew Nelson Lytle who were brought in there.

Allen Tate, the Agrarian, served on the editorial board with him. Earlier, in remarks that I'm not going to play for you, Elliott said that he had often brought gatherings of Fugitives up to Harvard to do poetry programs.

Now, let's have the first segment of the tape:. It was to set a model of gentility and courtesy, of detachment, fairness, of absolute urbanity under all conditions, that made the exchanges that we had moderated by the most unprofessional moderator that ever successfully schooled a group of poets, and he's gone on schooling poets ever since, and schooling many another young man in the real aesthetics of the world, not those that are taught simply in books, but the feeling for beauty and language and for clarity and precision, and for all the other things that poets have come to cherish, largely because of Johnny's own example, the understatement, the lack of sentimentality, and yet the true and moving sentiment that has characterized his poems can best be judged if you listen to them, or if you read them.

There's no use talking about them in other terms. Johnny today is a national and an international figure. He's been honored in many, many ways, but I suppose no honor has ever meant more to him than coming back here tonight, and I felt that in the words that he said so simply and rightly at the dinner this evening, given in his honor as much as any other person, or more, in the Fugitive group.

We would all accord him that right. Now let's hear the next segment:. This, I think we all cheerfully acknowledge, and we had what was a very much better session for his presence this afternoon.

If Mohammed wouldn't come to the mountain, we just moved the mountain to come to the several Mohammeds who were glad to welcome him.

And it was a very happy occasion for all of us to have him back. Now that, of course is Sidney Hirsch, whom I've told you about.

At the point when, as William Yandell Elliott said, he and others went to Sidney Hirsch's home and brought him back—I've seen a published article on this, and interviewed some other people who were in Nashville at the time—Sidney Hirsch lived alone.

He had a club chair, an over-stuffed chair that he liked to sit on while he talked to guests. There was a human pelvis hanging from the ceiling above the chair, which he would stroke as he talked to them.

There was a life-sized nude portrait of himself behind the chair, and his home was filled with various artifacts of oriental, mystical significance.

Remember: just as William Yandell Elliott called Sidney Hirsch one of the most powerful intellectual influences on his life, Henry Kissinger said of William Yandell Elliott, that he owed more to him, "both intellectually and humanly," than any man he had known.

Allen has always been sophisticated. To a very great degree, he educated us all by introducing us to such unknown phenomenon as T. It's true that many of us had been exposed in varying degrees during the War.

We began before the War you know, as a group, but we went on after the War and published this little magazine.

But, I think we owe, in a remarkable degree, to the precise, tight reasoning of Allen Tate, to the discipline of his own mind, and to the extraordinary sophistication of his knowledge of things, the kind of things that the Fugitives stand for.

And today, Allen Tate too, as well as Johnny Ransom, is a national figure, respected for his contributions. He does go on writing poetry, I'm happy to say.

One of the nicest things I've found in this thing is that some of the Fugitives do produce still. Now that, of course, is Allen Tate, who, you will recall, is not top-heavy with learning he has no use of, so we have to ask what it was.

Under the guise of a banker, he still writes very beautiful sonnets, Alec Stevenson. He had, perhaps, the most lyrical and genuine gift of any member of the group unless it be Don Davidson, whose ear for music was the equal of any member of the group's, and whose natural and beautiful poetry, found in an expression like 'Lee in the Mountains,' Don Davidson's, 'Lee in the Mountains, ,' one of the really great pieces, from my point of view that the Fugitives produced.

So, these people, Don has been drawn into public affairs, in his own way, as I have in my own way. And he has contributed very greatly to the feeling of the tradition of the 'Tall Men, the Tennesseans,' though he's a Georgian, and we love him.

Now, that's Donald Davidson, on the lower right Figure 1. You might have noticed some laughter, and this will give you a lesson why it's sometimes important, particularly when listening to men in public affairs speak, to know what they're not saying, as the people laughing did, but many of you here did not.

In other words, he was still a leader of the Ku Klux Klan fighting to maintain segregation. Interestingly, Donald Davidson's life's work, really, his most important written output was not poetry, it was not fiction.

He wrote an awful novel about the Grand Ole Opry which was finally published about 30 years after he died. His most important literary output was a two-volume history of the Tennessee River, not of Tennessee, of the River, which was part of the campaign against the Tennessee Valley Authority, and which was part of the movement, which some of you may be familiar with, in the Northwest and elsewhere, to undam rivers in order to make them safe for the fishes and to stop man's relentless war against nature.

So, there, you've got a great environmentalist, Ku Klux Klan hero. Now, let's hear the next one. I think this would be a judgment accorded him by one of the acknowledged great novelists of the country, Robert Penn Warren, who also writes today, and publishes, I'm happy to say, some of the most distinguished poetry that the country produces.

Now, Penn Warren tells me that he's ceasing to be a professor at Yale and is going to be a professional man of letters.

Now, he says this is a very natural choice, but having been a professor so long, I can tell you, I don't know how he faces shivering in the cold, cold world as a writer, unless it be the fact that he can sell the royalties on his books for some hundreds of thousands of dollars, and I suppose that he still continues to do that.

You've all seen them, and I need add nothing about the quality and the remarkable perception of human nature that Penn Warren has done.

To me, he's a Kentucky boy, deeply imbued with the tradition of the blue grass region, with a knowledge of the violence and the tragedy of human nature and a very deep understanding of many elements of its history.

Now, Andrew Nelson Lytle is not in the picture. This great novelist, of course, is Andrew Nelson Lytle of the "stinking like goats and running with lice.

He also, to give you an idea how this thing works, was the host, at his farm in Monteagle, Tennessee, of the founding meeting of a traditionalist Anglican association known as the Society for the Book of Common Prayer, which seeks to restore the beautiful, old liturgy of the Church.

Cleanth Brooks, the Agrarian, was also present there, as was the homosexual poet, W. He also, in , was one of the founders of the Southern Partisan , and remained an editorial adviser until his death in After his death, as a tribute to him, the Southern Partisan , which has been patronized, as you know, by our leading "Southern Strategy" Republicans like John Ashcroft, Trent Lott, and others, said that "Critter Company" was littachah on a par with Homer.

Both Kissinger and Brzezinski are now at the Center for Strategic and International Studies together, which has been one of the major think-tanks in developing military and other foreign strategic policy for the so-called post-Cold War era.

CSIS is the think tank that in the early '80s brought together Al Gore, Newt Gingrich, Brent Scowcroft and others of that ilk, to formulate what they called the "horses and rabbits strategy" the strategy that says that the advanced nations are the horses, above the battle, and we have allies as well as enemies, who are the rabbits, who fight and die for us on the ground.

Before concluding, I want to remind you of a famous address made in furtherance of this strategy by Henry Kissinger, May 10, to the Royal Institute of International Affairs.

Hopefully, you will recognize in this, his intellectual debt to the Fugitives and the Agrarians. Treating neurological causes of phantosmia are more complicated, and there are many options, depending on the type of condition and its location for example, in the case of a tumor or neuroblastoma.

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But, He shows His majesty by stomping on the ones he doesn't like, and raising up the ones He does like, just 'cause that's the way He likes it!

But, as he says, in the introductory letter, which is addressed to his guru, Sidney Mttron Hirsch, he wishes to explain to the Western world of America, the function of the myths in human civilization.

How to use myths, to control people. In developing his history, of how it is, that we turned away from this Godzilla God, he goes back as far back as Plato.

He describes the beginning of the development of Plato's Idea of the Idea, of human cognition, as the "perilous step, man had taken, towards his later civilization, when he introduced agriculture, and ate of flesh.

Here lay the origin of the strife, between the animal species, when man began to enforce the fact of his superiority, by militance and aggression.

And, then, what he says is, that what he likes, are the fundamentalists. Why does he like the funamentalists?

Because "the fundamentalist does not any longer distinguish myth and fact. But, why should he? If the myth is worth believing in. And he also throws in a little of Sidney Mttron Hirsch's training here: That what you really get ideas from are "demons," which he says are the same as devils—that Socrates got his ideas from devils, as did other great thinkers: that it's the demon that you get all of your ideas from.

What John Crowe Ransom complained about is the filioque as being the worst point in the history of the human race.

Now, what's the filioque? Like Dr. Franklin, and unlike Elmer Gantry, I'm not dogmatic in matters of religion. What the filioque is, is the idea that Christ, who is man, shares in the creative capability of God in Heaven: that Man has the capability of understanding and of furthering the understanding of the principles, by which the Universe was created.

That's what John Crowe Ransom did not like. What John Crowe Ransom did was to conclude his book with a programmatic call, in which he asked, what should we do about this?

Some people might think that we should all join the Orthodox Churches, since they never accepted the filioque. But, he said, we know what kind of people they have in those churches, I would find that " abhorrent.

Well, the West has been fighting against Rome. Well, now you're talkin. So, the call he ends with, which should sound like something familiar, something resembling something that maybe you've seen, is that, whatever church you are in, turn it back to Fundamentalism; whatever church you are in, turn it away from the soft, half-man, half-god; turn it away from the God that you think can love you, from the God you think you can understand; turn it away from what he describes Christ as: the "Patron of Science," and turn it back to the God of Thunder, the God of Terror.

Now, what became of this movement, these ideas which were outlined in I'll Take My Stand , Bedford Forrest and His Critter Company , God Without Thunder , and their other tomes, was what was called the alliance of Agrarian and Distributist groups, which was active in the early part of the '30s up through about The primary historical sympathy of the Distributists was with the Spanish Hapsburgs, because just as they saw the Renaissance of the Fifteenth Century as being the worst disaster to befall man, because of its promotion of this idea of the capability of the scientific efforts of man, and so on, they saw the historic efforts of Carlos Quinto of Spain, and especially of his son, Philip II, to destroy the Renaissance as being the most heroic struggle that traditional society had waged against the Renaissance, which they would often describe as "pagan," because of the influence of Plato.

Interestingly, Aristotle to these people was divine, but Plato was a Pagan. Neither one of them, of course, were Christians. This alliance involved the publication of an openly pro-Fascist magazine called the American Review, which praised Hitler and Mussolini, and propagandized against any attempt to militarily restrain the Fascist and Nazi regimes.

The key figures in the Distributist movement were Hilaire Belloc and G. Belloc had written a book titled The Jews , and in the edition of that book published in the period of his alliance with the Agrarians, in , he said that he admired the heroic efforts of the Nazi regime to finally deal with the Jewish question; with his only concern being that their efforts would not provide a "final solution" for all of Europe.

Just in fairness to Hilaire Belloc, he did not say that all Jews should be killed. What he did say is that a natural nation is one that is based on one ethnic grouping in one limited area, and that, therefore, no foreign ethnic group could be considered citizens of a nation.

And that what the Jews ought to do is to renounce citizenship in any non-Jewish nation that they were in, and then they could live in peace.

Now, without going into further detail, this Alliance of Agrarians and Distributists became somewhat unpopular in the course of the Second World War, but it was revived immediately after the Second World War.

It was revived under the patronage of the pro-feudalist, Catholic Buckley family—William F. What we know as the Conservative movement associated with Buckley includes amongst its ideological leaders, the following people who are direct students of the Agrarians: Richard Weaver, Melvin Bradford, Frederick Wilhelmsen, Russel Kirk, Wilmoore Kendall, and then, the next generation student, Thomas Fleming.

These are the people who wrote and directed the Buckleyite publications including Modern Age , the journal of Buckley's Intercollegiate Studies Institute; National Review ; Chronicles , which is the journal of the Rockford Institute, and others.

It was founded with Buckley money, it has a student lounge and billiard hall, named Chester- Belloc, after the pro-Nazi Distributists G. Chesterton and Hilaire Belloc.

What you see there is an announcement for a program on liturgical music held last June, featuring Thomas Fleming, who was a founder of the pro-Ku Klux Klan, pro-Confederate, Southern Partisan magazine, a founder of the pro-Ku Klux Klan, pro-Confederate Southern Patriot magazine, who is a board member of the League of the South, who is an open advocate for a new secession of the Confederacy, and who works in alliance with separatist organizations in the Balkans, in Southeast Asia and elsewhere, who are attempting, using terrorist and other means, to destroy nation-states, wherever they can.

So, what we've gone over so far, just to recap, is the influence of the Agrarians. One thing that I hope you have sort of detected and picked up is that taking away a certain kind of drawl, taking away certain kinds of references to "nigraws" and some things like that, their views on technology, science, and the environment are no different from Ted Kaczinski the "Unabomber," no different from "Fat Albert" Gore, no different from this entire movement who take any idea that may seem good and proposes that it's the most dangerous idea that's hit us.

Now, what most historians of the Agrarians claim is that this political episode in the '30s was temporary.

They gave it up. They abandoned it, and they went on to brilliant "litererah" careers. I won't go into detail now, but they dominated the whole Library of Congress literary apparatus.

They got prizes, they decided who else got the prizes, and so on. Now, what I want to do briefly is look at what the New Criticism is, which I think you will agree with me, after hearing it, I was absolutely right to call the New Critter-cism.

You can see for yourself how different it is from Agrarianism. First, to give you an idea what they don't like, I'll first read to you from John Crowe Ransom's most famous essay of literary criticism, "Shakespeare at Sonnets," in which he attacked Shakespeare for being a "careless workman," because he violated some of the rules of English sonnet writing which John Crowe Ransom invented years after Shakespeare's death.

This is what he had to say about Shakespeare otherwise, taking objection to Shakespeare's reference to the "soul of the wide-dreaming world. It indicates a very fine image for some metaphysical poet who will handle it technically: for Donne or another university poet.

It is not fit for amateurs. The question is whether Shakespeare's theological touch here is not amateurish; elsewhere it sometimes is, as in Hamlet's famous soliloquy beginning, 'To be or not to be.

Now, what underlay this view of Shakespeare is the following:. What we cannot know constitutionally as scientists is the world which is made up of whole and indefeasible objects, and this is the world which poetry recovers for us.

Art gratifies a perceptual impulse and exhibits the minimum of reason. In case that wasn't clear, I'll read you, briefly, from a letter to his friend, Allen Tate:.

Now, what I'll just ask you to think about is, what he is saying is that the role of poetry, of literature, of all art is to take that impulse toward reason, toward cognition, toward science, and make sure that it gets directed back, toward that part of you that you share with the beasts: The five senses, and you know which is the favorite, and the appetites.

As I said, these fellows realized that some of their views were getting unpopular in the late 's. William Yandell Elliott, who at that point was the head of the Harvard Government Department, who had written a number of books including The New British Empire and The Need for Constitutional Reform , about the need to turn the United States into a government based on a permanent bureaucracy, tied to the nobility as was his beloved Britain, joined with another Agrarian, Herbert Agar, and also with Bertrand Russell's agent in the United States Robert Maynard Hutchins, and with a number of other people whom you would tend to identify as being sort of "leftist," like the novelist, Thomas Mann, in issuing a book in , called The City of Man: A Declaration of World Democracy.

This was an appeal for the United States to join the war effort in defense of beloved Britain, but only on very special terms.

Namely, that the war be used to destroy all nations and to establish a new government of a particular sort. Now, I'll read you a little bit from that.

They say that the war must guarantee that, "the heresy of nationalism is conquered and the absurd architecture of the present world is finally dismantled.

Under whose authority should this new order be? In this case, they name this authority the "Holy Ghost. They say, "blasphemy against the Holy Ghost shall not be forgiven unto men.

And they demand that this government be enforced by one military and police authority for the entire earth.

This is not a science-fiction movie. This is something that was pushed by people. After the war, William Yandell Elliott served on Dwight Eisenhower's National Security Council, and he served on a number of commissions which helped reorganize the government, moving toward his kind of permanent bureaucracy, bringing in non-elected, extra-Constitutional bodies like the National Security Council, the National Economic Council, and others.

This was something which was an active idea. To the extent that you know something about what is today called, "Project Democracy," and "Globalization," under which flag the United States, Britain, and allies will overthrow elected leaders like Fujimori of Peru, in the name of "Democracy," because he fought the drug trade.

We will attempt to overthrow Mahathir of Malaysia because he attempted to defend the currency of his nation. This is an idea which is being put into practice.

Now, in a moment, I'm going to let you listen to what William Yandell Elliott said. What you're going to hear are remarks which he made to the Fugitive's Reunion in , which was funded by the Rockefeller Foundation.

Henry Kissinger. He had co-authored with Kissinger Western Political Heritage , which had become the main Western Civilization textbook for training all of Harvard's incoming freshmen.

He and Kissinger together had hosted something called the Harvard International Summer Seminars which brought world leaders in, who showed some promise, in order to indoctrinate them.

And, the Fugitives were often the people who were invited to be the guest lecturers at these seminars.

Kissinger, up through , as the host of these seminars, continued to work directly with people like Allen Tate and Andrew Nelson Lytle who were brought in there.

Allen Tate, the Agrarian, served on the editorial board with him. Earlier, in remarks that I'm not going to play for you, Elliott said that he had often brought gatherings of Fugitives up to Harvard to do poetry programs.

Now, let's have the first segment of the tape:. It was to set a model of gentility and courtesy, of detachment, fairness, of absolute urbanity under all conditions, that made the exchanges that we had moderated by the most unprofessional moderator that ever successfully schooled a group of poets, and he's gone on schooling poets ever since, and schooling many another young man in the real aesthetics of the world, not those that are taught simply in books, but the feeling for beauty and language and for clarity and precision, and for all the other things that poets have come to cherish, largely because of Johnny's own example, the understatement, the lack of sentimentality, and yet the true and moving sentiment that has characterized his poems can best be judged if you listen to them, or if you read them.

There's no use talking about them in other terms. Johnny today is a national and an international figure. He's been honored in many, many ways, but I suppose no honor has ever meant more to him than coming back here tonight, and I felt that in the words that he said so simply and rightly at the dinner this evening, given in his honor as much as any other person, or more, in the Fugitive group.

We would all accord him that right. Now let's hear the next segment:. This, I think we all cheerfully acknowledge, and we had what was a very much better session for his presence this afternoon.

If Mohammed wouldn't come to the mountain, we just moved the mountain to come to the several Mohammeds who were glad to welcome him.

And it was a very happy occasion for all of us to have him back. Now that, of course is Sidney Hirsch, whom I've told you about.

At the point when, as William Yandell Elliott said, he and others went to Sidney Hirsch's home and brought him back—I've seen a published article on this, and interviewed some other people who were in Nashville at the time—Sidney Hirsch lived alone.

He had a club chair, an over-stuffed chair that he liked to sit on while he talked to guests. There was a human pelvis hanging from the ceiling above the chair, which he would stroke as he talked to them.

There was a life-sized nude portrait of himself behind the chair, and his home was filled with various artifacts of oriental, mystical significance.

Remember: just as William Yandell Elliott called Sidney Hirsch one of the most powerful intellectual influences on his life, Henry Kissinger said of William Yandell Elliott, that he owed more to him, "both intellectually and humanly," than any man he had known.

Allen has always been sophisticated. To a very great degree, he educated us all by introducing us to such unknown phenomenon as T.

It's true that many of us had been exposed in varying degrees during the War. We began before the War you know, as a group, but we went on after the War and published this little magazine.

But, I think we owe, in a remarkable degree, to the precise, tight reasoning of Allen Tate, to the discipline of his own mind, and to the extraordinary sophistication of his knowledge of things, the kind of things that the Fugitives stand for.

And today, Allen Tate too, as well as Johnny Ransom, is a national figure, respected for his contributions. He does go on writing poetry, I'm happy to say.

One of the nicest things I've found in this thing is that some of the Fugitives do produce still. Now that, of course, is Allen Tate, who, you will recall, is not top-heavy with learning he has no use of, so we have to ask what it was.

Under the guise of a banker, he still writes very beautiful sonnets, Alec Stevenson. He had, perhaps, the most lyrical and genuine gift of any member of the group unless it be Don Davidson, whose ear for music was the equal of any member of the group's, and whose natural and beautiful poetry, found in an expression like 'Lee in the Mountains,' Don Davidson's, 'Lee in the Mountains, ,' one of the really great pieces, from my point of view that the Fugitives produced.

So, these people, Don has been drawn into public affairs, in his own way, as I have in my own way.

And he has contributed very greatly to the feeling of the tradition of the 'Tall Men, the Tennesseans,' though he's a Georgian, and we love him.

Now, that's Donald Davidson, on the lower right Figure 1. You might have noticed some laughter, and this will give you a lesson why it's sometimes important, particularly when listening to men in public affairs speak, to know what they're not saying, as the people laughing did, but many of you here did not.

In other words, he was still a leader of the Ku Klux Klan fighting to maintain segregation. Interestingly, Donald Davidson's life's work, really, his most important written output was not poetry, it was not fiction.

He wrote an awful novel about the Grand Ole Opry which was finally published about 30 years after he died. His most important literary output was a two-volume history of the Tennessee River, not of Tennessee, of the River, which was part of the campaign against the Tennessee Valley Authority, and which was part of the movement, which some of you may be familiar with, in the Northwest and elsewhere, to undam rivers in order to make them safe for the fishes and to stop man's relentless war against nature.

So, there, you've got a great environmentalist, Ku Klux Klan hero. Now, let's hear the next one. I think this would be a judgment accorded him by one of the acknowledged great novelists of the country, Robert Penn Warren, who also writes today, and publishes, I'm happy to say, some of the most distinguished poetry that the country produces.

Now, Penn Warren tells me that he's ceasing to be a professor at Yale and is going to be a professional man of letters. Now, he says this is a very natural choice, but having been a professor so long, I can tell you, I don't know how he faces shivering in the cold, cold world as a writer, unless it be the fact that he can sell the royalties on his books for some hundreds of thousands of dollars, and I suppose that he still continues to do that.

You've all seen them, and I need add nothing about the quality and the remarkable perception of human nature that Penn Warren has done.

To me, he's a Kentucky boy, deeply imbued with the tradition of the blue grass region, with a knowledge of the violence and the tragedy of human nature and a very deep understanding of many elements of its history.

Now, Andrew Nelson Lytle is not in the picture. This great novelist, of course, is Andrew Nelson Lytle of the "stinking like goats and running with lice.

He also, to give you an idea how this thing works, was the host, at his farm in Monteagle, Tennessee, of the founding meeting of a traditionalist Anglican association known as the Society for the Book of Common Prayer, which seeks to restore the beautiful, old liturgy of the Church.

Cleanth Brooks, the Agrarian, was also present there, as was the homosexual poet, W. He also, in , was one of the founders of the Southern Partisan , and remained an editorial adviser until his death in After his death, as a tribute to him, the Southern Partisan , which has been patronized, as you know, by our leading "Southern Strategy" Republicans like John Ashcroft, Trent Lott, and others, said that "Critter Company" was littachah on a par with Homer.

Both Kissinger and Brzezinski are now at the Center for Strategic and International Studies together, which has been one of the major think-tanks in developing military and other foreign strategic policy for the so-called post-Cold War era.

CSIS is the think tank that in the early '80s brought together Al Gore, Newt Gingrich, Brent Scowcroft and others of that ilk, to formulate what they called the "horses and rabbits strategy" the strategy that says that the advanced nations are the horses, above the battle, and we have allies as well as enemies, who are the rabbits, who fight and die for us on the ground.

Before concluding, I want to remind you of a famous address made in furtherance of this strategy by Henry Kissinger, May 10, to the Royal Institute of International Affairs.

Hopefully, you will recognize in this, his intellectual debt to the Fugitives and the Agrarians. What he said is:. The dispute was resolved according to American preferences So, there you have it.

You may have to review some of the material, you may have to think about it, but what you've got, dominating the political thinking of both of our parties, of our educational, cultural, and entertainment institutions, and many of our religious institutions—particularly many of our religious institutions that tend to be prominent in politics—is the idea that your mind, your ability to use your mind, in the way that we've been discusssing throughout this weekend, your cognitive capabilities, are an evil to be exptirpated.

And that you really would be much happier down on all fours like a dachsund, dragging your nose, sniffing for turds.

If you think about it, I would imagine you would recognize that many of you, and many of the people that you know, psychologically, are in that state a lot of the time: keep your head down, keep out of trouble.

What I would propose is that you keep your head up, and keep in trouble. The air is a lot fresher, and you can see a lot further.

So have fun. Moreau by Stanley Ezrol The following speech was presented on Sept. The Agrarians Turn Fascist Now, what became of this movement, these ideas which were outlined in I'll Take My Stand , Bedford Forrest and His Critter Company , God Without Thunder , and their other tomes, was what was called the alliance of Agrarian and Distributist groups, which was active in the early part of the '30s up through about The New Crittercism So, what we've gone over so far, just to recap, is the influence of the Agrarians.

The Global Empire As I said, these fellows realized that some of their views were getting unpopular in the late 's.

Now, let's have the first segment of the tape: "What Johnny Ransom did in this group, and I may be forgiven for speaking of it as one who certainly from the earliest time profited by his immediate friendship, as well as his teaching.

Now let's hear the next segment: "I can't forbear to mention the name of Sidney Hirsch, a mystic, philosopher, a rather unusual and well schooled man, whom we just forcibly captured and kidnapped today, in spite of all of his objections, and brought back to be a member of the group once more, and told him that we would not stand for any nonsense, that here he was, and whether he was on or off campus, he was a part of us, and so he is, and so he was, because he was one of the great philosophical forces, and surely one of the contributing forces to the Fugitive Group.

Let's hear the next segment. A rotten odor that makes your nose wince and your face contort is definitely not the norm. If the smell is putrid, like a dead organism, it may not be your vagina but something in your vagina.

In general, abnormal odors should be easy to spot. Rotting fish, dead organism, decay — these are all red flag odors.

Subtle shifts in your vaginal fragrance is normal. Remember, the way your vagina smells has everything to do with its pH. And there are lots of things that affect your pH.

Take penile vaginal sex, for instance. Menopause also has an effect on vaginal pH. So, without these cells you can end up with a much higher pH.

Our advice? After all, vaginas do so many wonderful things for us. Ginger Wojcik is an assistant editor at Greatist. Follow more of her work on Medium or follow her on Twitter.

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Medically reviewed by Janet Brito, Ph. Share on Pinterest. Tangy or fermented. Reasons for a tangy odor Acidity. The pH of a healthy vagina is slightly acidic, between 3.

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