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Louis Martin

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Louis Martin

Post by Karen on Fri 11 Mar 2011 - 13:20

"Is the Englishman a Jew?" asks an amusing gentleman of Lyons named LOUIS MARTIN on the title-page of his new book. He "does not claim to have solved the question definitely," or to have done more than furnish a few arguments for the affirmative, but those are no doubt weighty. It is fairly obvious, he thinks, that the Jew and the Englishman are alike in their lack of reason - "they live in a perpetual state of grotesque contradictions," - in their lack of conscience, in their inability to act for themselves, "whence comes the need of living in the midst of other nations, as, for example, to the Jews; the need of meddling in other people's affairs, as with the English; the need of introducing individuals from the fully-developed races among them, as with the Anglo-Americans;" and, finally, in their want of will. He admits the existence of a few differences. The Jews are musical, while the English "are detestable musicians;" and if the Jews are poor writers, the English have a fine literature." But these points may be neglected, and "it will at least be recognised that if the Englishman is not a Jew he is singularly like him in all essentials, and that there are strange and compromising resemblances between the "two races." He suggests that the Jews, who once deceived historians into calling them Carthaginians and Phoenicians, may have also eluded the vigilance of the historians - "few in numbers" - who lived about the year 447, when the Anglo-Saxon invasion of Britain took place, for the age was "obscurantiste par excellence"!
They were probably fair-haired Jews, he argues, who had settled in Saxony and called themselves Angles. When they came over here, as far as can be gathered from M. MARTIN'S somewhat subtle exposition, they "accepted Protestantism as a sort of Catholicised Judaism." Many of our Christian names are Jewish in their origin, and the author would even accept in all seriousness an old jest of the Pall Mall Gazette that "Saxon" is a manifest corruption of "Isaac's Son." But he is by no means content with reproducing the old arguments of those who were searching for the "Lost Ten Tribes." He is consumed with a fierce hatred of Jews, Englishmen, and Freemasons, and he wants to show that his three enemies are in fact identical. He believes that the "Order of Baphomet," as he calls the Freemasons, with an allusion to the idol which the Templars were said to worship, was founded in England in 1717 with the express purpose of spreading English influence throughout the world. Having attributed all the misfortunes of France to this cause, including the Terror, the Napoleonic wars, and the surrender of Metz to the Prussians, he points out how the Masonic influence has caused all the political difficulties of the Third Republic. Perfidious Albion and the Jews, it seems, are now all-powerful in France, and the chief Parisian journals are entirely at our service. Though our commercial position is "naturally bad," yet we contrive to profit by French ignorance to make it "artificially good." We are suppressing French liberties, and are, indeed, trying to conquer Brittany piecemeal, beginning with Saint Malo, which Englishmen, under the guise of peaceable tourists, visit in increasing numbers year by year. "Let us at last begin," cries M. MARTIN in a frenzy of despair, "to see these English as they really are. This crass ignorance of English affairs and of the English mind is becoming insupportable in the French nation, which claims to be intelligent. It seems unkind to hint that he might be the first to study us a little more closely.

Source: The Guardian, June 22, 1895, Page 7

I only agree with what he says about the Freemasons.

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Karen Trenouth
Author of: "Epiphany of the Whitechapel Murders"
Author of: "Jack the Ripper: The Satanic Team"
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