Heimbach has a message to International Jewry: Hebrew party is over, it’s time for Zion to die!

https://pp.vk.me/c621119/v621119742/1de7c/G6EV7Mmm3_w.jpg

Matthew Heimbach is a radical revolutionary disciple of the militant Romanian martyr Corneliu Codreanu, who gave his life fighting the evil Jewish race. The Traditionalist Youth Network follows the doctrine of the deeply fanatic Iron Guard, a legendary anti-Semitic death cult determined to rescue the World from the brutal Jewish occupation.

Matthew Heimbach at Camp Comradery 2015: Our Struggle, Our Future

https://pbs.twimg.com/media/Ci7wH9bVEAEqvYA.jpg

Following in the mighty footsteps of the Romanian Legion, Heimbach has organized a disciplined and hierarchical National Socialist Traditionalist Worker Party, which is waging a glorious racial holy war against the despicable Hebrew vermin.

The Life Story of a Romanian Fanatic who was determined to crush the Evil Enemy Jew

Corneliu Zelea Codreanu (Podcast) (2009)

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Il3IOSbQAbI

Podcast from March 2009 on the book “For My Legionaries”.

A decent podcast about a fine man.

Victory wasn't achieved easy. The struggle was waged uncompromisingly and fanatically by the deeply religious Romanian Iron Guard. Organized fascists waged a spiritual and physical battle against the evil Jewish race. The Legionaries were ready to kill Jews, or die trying. If Romania was going to be enslaved by the eternal enemy Jew, the Iron Guard was determined to leave behind nothing but ash and dust, including the ashes of their bodies. For the body, the Jew can always conquer, but it gives him so little purchase upon the soul of the immortal warrior.

Victory wasn’t achieved easy. The struggle was waged uncompromisingly and fanatically by the deeply religious Romanian Iron Guard. Organized fascists waged a spiritual and physical battle against the evil Jewish race. The Legionaries were ready to kill Jews, or die trying. If Romania was going to be enslaved by the eternal enemy Jew, the Iron Guard was determined to leave behind nothing but ash and dust, including the ashes of their bodies. For the body, the Jew can always conquer, but it gives him so little purchase upon the soul of the immortal warrior.

Jews realized that their party was over when they saw Codreanu’s wedding

https://cartiermccloud.files.wordpress.com/2016/03/quote-nothing-frightens-the-jews-more-than-a-perfect-unity-in-others-the-unity-of-feeling-corneliu-zelea-codreanu-121-93-84.jpg?w=924

https://pbs.twimg.com/media/CO9I1wmUAAARSRs.jpg

“After a triumphal return and the ostentatious wedding to Elena Ilinoiu, Codreanu clashed with Cuza for a second time and decided to defuse tensions by taking leave in France. Codreanu’s wedding in June 1925 in Focșani was the major social event in Romania that year; it celebrated in lavish, pseudo-royal style and attended by thousands, attracting enormous media attention. After the wedding, Codreanu and his bride were followed by 3,000 ox-carts in a four-mile long procession of ecstatically happy peasants. One of Codreanu’s followers wrote at the time that Romanians loved royal spectacles, especially royal weddings, but since Crown Prince Carol had eloped first to marry a commoner in 1918 in a private wedding followed by a royal wedding in Greece, Codreanu’s wedding was the best substitute for the royal wedding that the Romanian people wanted to see. Codreanu’s wedding was meant to change his image from the romantic, restless, Byronic hero image he had held until then to a more “settled” image of a married man, and thus allay concerns held by more conservative Romanians about his social radicalism. Before leaving Romania, he was the victim of an assassination attempt — Moța, just returned from prison, was given another short sentence after he led the reprisals.”

http://61.media.tumblr.com/e8193455fe16d0a8d5d349ca17f863c9/tumblr_nhe9adkOoU1ru8euco1_500.jpghttps://cartiermccloud.files.wordpress.com/2016/03/muza7p.jpg?w=924

Iron Guard holds funeral service in Bucharest for Corneliu Codreanu

http://www.aurhelio.it/wp-content/uploads/2014/08/Corneliu-Zelea-Codreanu-La-Rarau-1933-34-de-Vasile-Blanaru-din-Campulung-Moldovenesc.jpg

http://3droga.pl/wp-content/uploads/2016/03/12322853_10154375927017067_3241732766496280732_o.jpg

http://www.aurhelio.it/wp-content/uploads/2014/06/22Corneliu-Zelea-Codreanu.jpg

http://www.aurhelio.it/wp-content/uploads/2014/06/Mihail-Polihroniade-al-doilea-din-dr-impreuna-cu-Corneliu-Codreanu-si-alti-intelectuali-legionari-1.jpg

https://cartiermccloud.files.wordpress.com/2016/03/quote-a-country-has-the-jews-it-deserves-just-as-mosquitoes-can-thrive-and-settle-only-in-swamps-corneliu-zelea-codreanu-220266.jpg?w=924

http://l7.alamy.com/zooms/5ba294f469cf4755927c35987d82139a/corneliu-codreanu-1934-c45tpx.jpghttps://pbs.twimg.com/media/CO9Gk5dU8AAKTdm.jpg

https://upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/en/2/27/Decenica.jpg

The Iron Guard and the Sanctity of the Death: “A Legionnaire loves death, for his blood shall cement the future Legionary Romania.” – Corneliu Codreanu, Nest Leader’s Manual

http://l7.alamy.com/zooms/7973937be10f4096817155eb4e90af86/the-place-of-the-murder-of-corneliu-zeles-codreanu-in-romania-1938-c45yyn.jpg

Codreanu believed of the nation that it is composed not only of living, breathing men, but also of the departed dead, their bones and decaying flesh, graves, and tombs. The dead were as much members of the nation as the living; the Romanian nation a kingdom of the dead and living. Death was a sacred event, honored in hymns, songs, and ceremonies.

http://l7.alamy.com/zooms/e99bb4270ea04f0ba2cb7b1740f365d4/formal-transfer-of-the-coffins-of-corneliu-codreanu-and-his-closest-c45tr8.jpg

Codreanu, killed in 1938, did not live to see the “Legionary State”; his body, and that of members of the Decemviri and Nicadori Iron Guard death squads, was exhumed and ritually buried in 1940.

http://l7.alamy.com/zooms/c2f4426d21f947f8930402d6b063c478/memorial-service-for-iron-guards-founder-corneliu-codreanu-c45tr6.jpg

Death, only a Legionnaire’s death Is our dearest wedding of weddings, For the Holy Cross, for the country We defeat forests and conquer mountains; No prison can frighten us, Nor any torture, or enemy storm; If we all fall, hit in the forehead, Death for the Captain is dear to us!

http://p8.storage.canalblog.com/84/06/353913/76311479.jpg

The following is from the Wikipedia entry on the Iron Guard’s “death squads”: It was during the Legionnaire-dominated Students’ Congress of April 3-5, 1936, held at Târgu Mureş, that the death squads were officially established. However, writing in The Nest Leader’s Manual, which appeared in May 1933, Codreanu taught: “A Legionnaire loves death, for his blood shall cement the future Legionary Romania”. In 1927, at the Guard’s very creation, its members swore to be “strong by severing all ties connecting us with mundane things…, by serving the cause of the Romanian nation and the cause of the Cross”. By claiming to renounce material wealth and invoking the Cross, the Legionnaires were channeling Christ: they believed they would die for the nation as he had died to redeem mankind. Vasile Marin, who made important contributions to Legionnaire doctrine, amplified on this notion when he praised the Nicadori in 1934: “Three young students have committed an act in the service of a great cause. You all know what that act was. Their sacrifice was inspired by a great idea. It was done in the name of a great idea. They performed this act, and now they are paying the price”.

http://p2.storage.canalblog.com/27/22/353913/76311774.jpg

Codreanu’s belief that the nation was composed of the living and the dead remained central to the Legionaries’ worldview well after, and likely partly due to, Codreanu’s death: Furthermore, Legionnaires were animated by the idea that the nation included both the dead and the living, with its heroes providing assistance to the latter when invoked. This element of their ideology involved an authentic mystique of the idea of dying for one’s nation, as those killed in the course of their duties automatically became heroes who could continue to support their living comrades’ undertakings. This enthusiasm for death motivated Moţa, who went to Spain to die for Romania so that (as he believed) his country would be redeemed in God’s eyes, as well as in the death-exalting literature produced by that segment of the intellectual élite which had proved receptive to Legionary ideas: Mircea Eliade, Radu Gyr, Constantin Noica…

Evil Jewish race will pay a heavy price for murdering our Captain Codreanu

https://cartiermccloud.files.wordpress.com/2016/03/quote-nothing-frightens-the-jews-more-than-a-perfect-unity-in-others-the-unity-of-feeling-corneliu-zelea-codreanu-121-93-84.jpg?w=924

https://pbs.twimg.com/media/CO9I1wmUAAARSRs.jpg

“After a triumphal return and the ostentatious wedding to Elena Ilinoiu, Codreanu clashed with Cuza for a second time and decided to defuse tensions by taking leave in France. Codreanu’s wedding in June 1925 in Focșani was the major social event in Romania that year; it celebrated in lavish, pseudo-royal style and attended by thousands, attracting enormous media attention. After the wedding, Codreanu and his bride were followed by 3,000 ox-carts in a four-mile long procession of ecstatically happy peasants. One of Codreanu’s followers wrote at the time that Romanians loved royal spectacles, especially royal weddings, but since Crown Prince Carol had eloped first to marry a commoner in 1918 in a private wedding followed by a royal wedding in Greece, Codreanu’s wedding was the best substitute for the royal wedding that the Romanian people wanted to see. Codreanu’s wedding was meant to change his image from the romantic, restless, Byronic hero image he had held until then to a more “settled” image of a married man, and thus allay concerns held by more conservative Romanians about his social radicalism. Before leaving Romania, he was the victim of an assassination attempt — Moța, just returned from prison, was given another short sentence after he led the reprisals.”

http://61.media.tumblr.com/e8193455fe16d0a8d5d349ca17f863c9/tumblr_nhe9adkOoU1ru8euco1_500.jpghttps://cartiermccloud.files.wordpress.com/2016/03/muza7p.jpg?w=924

Iron Guard holds funeral service in Bucharest for Corneliu Codreanu

http://www.aurhelio.it/wp-content/uploads/2014/08/Corneliu-Zelea-Codreanu-La-Rarau-1933-34-de-Vasile-Blanaru-din-Campulung-Moldovenesc.jpg

http://3droga.pl/wp-content/uploads/2016/03/12322853_10154375927017067_3241732766496280732_o.jpg

http://www.aurhelio.it/wp-content/uploads/2014/06/22Corneliu-Zelea-Codreanu.jpg

http://www.aurhelio.it/wp-content/uploads/2014/06/Mihail-Polihroniade-al-doilea-din-dr-impreuna-cu-Corneliu-Codreanu-si-alti-intelectuali-legionari-1.jpg

https://cartiermccloud.files.wordpress.com/2016/03/quote-a-country-has-the-jews-it-deserves-just-as-mosquitoes-can-thrive-and-settle-only-in-swamps-corneliu-zelea-codreanu-220266.jpg?w=924

http://l7.alamy.com/zooms/5ba294f469cf4755927c35987d82139a/corneliu-codreanu-1934-c45tpx.jpghttps://pbs.twimg.com/media/CO9Gk5dU8AAKTdm.jpg

https://upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/en/2/27/Decenica.jpg

The Iron Guard and the Sanctity of the Death: “A Legionnaire loves death, for his blood shall cement the future Legionary Romania.” – Corneliu Codreanu, Nest Leader’s Manual

http://l7.alamy.com/zooms/7973937be10f4096817155eb4e90af86/the-place-of-the-murder-of-corneliu-zeles-codreanu-in-romania-1938-c45yyn.jpg

Codreanu believed of the nation that it is composed not only of living, breathing men, but also of the departed dead, their bones and decaying flesh, graves, and tombs. The dead were as much members of the nation as the living; the Romanian nation a kingdom of the dead and living. Death was a sacred event, honored in hymns, songs, and ceremonies.

http://l7.alamy.com/zooms/e99bb4270ea04f0ba2cb7b1740f365d4/formal-transfer-of-the-coffins-of-corneliu-codreanu-and-his-closest-c45tr8.jpg

Codreanu, killed in 1938, did not live to see the “Legionary State”; his body, and that of members of the Decemviri and Nicadori Iron Guard death squads, was exhumed and ritually buried in 1940.

http://l7.alamy.com/zooms/c2f4426d21f947f8930402d6b063c478/memorial-service-for-iron-guards-founder-corneliu-codreanu-c45tr6.jpg

Death, only a Legionnaire’s death Is our dearest wedding of weddings, For the Holy Cross, for the country We defeat forests and conquer mountains; No prison can frighten us, Nor any torture, or enemy storm; If we all fall, hit in the forehead, Death for the Captain is dear to us!

http://p8.storage.canalblog.com/84/06/353913/76311479.jpg

The following is from the Wikipedia entry on the Iron Guard’s “death squads”: It was during the Legionnaire-dominated Students’ Congress of April 3-5, 1936, held at Târgu Mureş, that the death squads were officially established. However, writing in The Nest Leader’s Manual, which appeared in May 1933, Codreanu taught: “A Legionnaire loves death, for his blood shall cement the future Legionary Romania”. In 1927, at the Guard’s very creation, its members swore to be “strong by severing all ties connecting us with mundane things…, by serving the cause of the Romanian nation and the cause of the Cross”. By claiming to renounce material wealth and invoking the Cross, the Legionnaires were channeling Christ: they believed they would die for the nation as he had died to redeem mankind. Vasile Marin, who made important contributions to Legionnaire doctrine, amplified on this notion when he praised the Nicadori in 1934: “Three young students have committed an act in the service of a great cause. You all know what that act was. Their sacrifice was inspired by a great idea. It was done in the name of a great idea. They performed this act, and now they are paying the price”.

http://p2.storage.canalblog.com/27/22/353913/76311774.jpg

Codreanu’s belief that the nation was composed of the living and the dead remained central to the Legionaries’ worldview well after, and likely partly due to, Codreanu’s death: Furthermore, Legionnaires were animated by the idea that the nation included both the dead and the living, with its heroes providing assistance to the latter when invoked. This element of their ideology involved an authentic mystique of the idea of dying for one’s nation, as those killed in the course of their duties automatically became heroes who could continue to support their living comrades’ undertakings. This enthusiasm for death motivated Moţa, who went to Spain to die for Romania so that (as he believed) his country would be redeemed in God’s eyes, as well as in the death-exalting literature produced by that segment of the intellectual élite which had proved receptive to Legionary ideas: Mircea Eliade, Radu Gyr, Constantin Noica…