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Formatting of the text is a little odd, and there seem to be a large number of typographical errors in the text. As far as the content goes, I can't help but feel that the author is, on one hand, unabashedly attempting to promote the ideal of violent strength, and on the other, remaining impotently frustrated that society (that we willingly enslave ourselves to, the author might say) oppresses its members. At the heart of it, and despite what it might suggest the reader to do, it feels less a focused call to arms to destroy the systems and circumstances that bind us to "imagined civility" in order to secure one's own place of absolute freedom (without the restrictions of "civilized morality") in the world and more an amorphous, angst-ridden lambasting of the rules, regulations, and requirements of modern civilization.
Very impressed with this book. I read it under the impression that it wasn't satire and I didn't know anything about it before reading. The message of the book is that of Social Darwinism, but it also discusses politics and religion, albeit in a maligned fashion. The book is an interesting look into proto-fascism and nordicism, which is revealing in light of the context of its authorship. If you are easily offended, I do not recommend this book.
A must read, very controversial but explains the world we live in right now.. It talks about and explains the real reason for the formation of America. He is a times very racist in his thought, but many of his ideas are very practical and will make you not like liberals.