Tuesday 19 February 2019

Videos From the Melbourne Traditionalists Conference 2018

It's only taken us 4 months to get these edited and uploaded!

We had technical and time difficulties but now they are up and available to watch and listen too.

The Future of Anglo-Australia by Frank Salter (This is currently unavailable as it has been put on private....one step forward one step back!)


What Conservatives Can Do by Mark Moncrieff


Upon Hope Blog - A Traditionalist Conservative Future
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Liberalism and Mutually Exclusive Argument


  1. excellent, will watch tonight. thank you

  2. Hi Mark. Two great talks. I hope the first video comes backs soon.

    Just thinking: should different social groups be appealed to with different forms of nationalism?

    'Groups' can refer to categories such as:
    - age: boomers vs X-Z

    - traditional voting patterns: Conservative LNP, Liberal LNP (+ teal-greens), ALP Catholic/Conservative Right, ALP Red-Greens

    - region: rural vs urban vs inner-city

    For example:
    - Boomers (#notallboomers) are receptive to reactionary (Hanson) and civic nationalism (Abbott, Dutton). Fewer boomers are receptive to economic nationalism (Anning, Katter), but mileage varies by region (i.e. popular among 'agrarian socialist' in rural areas)

    - Younger generations are more open to ethnic nationalism because they are facing the brunt of the attacks on their identity. Civic nationalism is passe for many youth, as they've never known the homogeneity which once accompanied it.

    - Obviously, some forms of nationalism appeal to different habitual voter groups. e.g. Nationals like economic nationalism, whereas Civic Nats for inner-city Left-Liberals and Left-ALP.

    - Liberal nationalism may be popular among our intellectuals (Sydney/Melbourne trads) and we should try to increase it among intellectual and political class

    etc. These are quick generalizations and suggestions, but what do you think more broadly about 'targeting nationalisms'?