Was “Ragnar Redbeard” Abraham Lincoln & Ulysses S. Grant?

Image result for Ulysses S. Grant and lincoln

1.) Abraham Lincoln & Ulysses S. Grant lived in Illinois, USA.

Might is Right was first published in Chicago, Illinois by Auditorium Press. Lincoln, of course, lived in Springfield, Illinois. It is interesting to note that Arthur Desmond (the man usually alleged to be Ragnar Redbeard) was an “anarchist” that lived in New Zealand. This seeming contradiction has never been resolved, to my knowledge, by the proponents of the Desmond authorship theory.

2.) Abraham Lincoln wrote an anti-Christian book that all of his friends read but which he wouldn’t publish.

Abraham Lincoln was said to openly criticize Christianity every single day, among his peers. It is not an exaggeration to say that all of his close friends reported that he wrote a “pamphlet” / “book” dedicated to destroying Christianity. All of his friends report either reading or hearing about this book. And they all say that he wouldn’t publish it. (The reasons for this would be obvious.)

Now ask yourself: How likely is it that this work was really never published – even after his death? Of course someone saved it. And of course they published it after he died.

Might is Right first appeared in 1890. Ulysses S. Grant died in 1885.

3.) Abraham Lincoln & Ulysses S. Grant were not fans of minorities.

Despite being heralded as heroes of racial integration and egalitarianism – nothing could be further from the truth. Read what Lincoln and Grant actually thought about blacks, Amerindians, and Jews. … Now read Might is Right.

4.) Might is Right was written by a leader.

There are only so many people in 1800s America who possibly could have had the clarity of mind to write Might is Right. It is an ethical guide for future Americans. It is written from the standpoint of a social leader in a position of authority (and not an anarchist).

5.) Neither Lincoln nor Grant were Freemasons.

There is a jab at Freemasonry in Might is Right – and Lincoln and Grant were literally at war with Freemasonry during the Civil War. To oppose Freemasonry and also Christianity is rare indeed.

6.) Abraham Lincoln enjoyed women & song.

The author(s) of Might is Right is no prude. Though the work is basically a fascistic screed, “Ragnar Rebeard” still enjoyed drink and women – just like Lincoln did.

 

The above information all conspires to form an irresistible conclusion.

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Author: National-Satanist

Just another blue-eyed devil...

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