book of conquest

The conquest―getting me alone― was all that mattered, and once he saw me up close I wasn’t so special after all. But I, of course, knew that already.
—  Sarah Dessen, This Lullaby

Civilization jihad is alive and well in the United States, where CAIR and other Muslim groups have been agitating at schools, universities, police departments and with local media to stir up feelings of victimhood among local Muslims while planting fear in the local population.

What we will end up seeing is more division and less social cohesion in small-town America.  People will learn to distrust their public officials, law enforcement, city council and school board leaders when they find out the special privileges being afforded to refugees that are not available to them or their children. Those who speak out about Islam will lose jobs, lose status in the community and eventually could lose everything, as is already happening in Europe, where people are being arrested on charges of hate crime violations for simply criticizing policies on Facebook.

—  Leo Hohmann, author of the explosive book “Stealth Invasion: Muslim Conquest Through Immigration And Resettlement.”
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Paul Kingsnorth’s new novel, The Wake — a grim tale of medieval conquest and revenge — became a hit against all odds in the U.K. last year, and it’s about to be released in the U.S. It takes place during the Norman conquest, when armies from France swept across England, crushing Anglo-Saxon civilization. It’s sort of a post-apocalyptic tale, set in the 11th century. And it’s also written in a slightly made-up language.

Before the book came out in Britain last year, Kingsnorth assumed it would be a flop.

“I suppose I was probably halfway through it when I thought: There’s no way anybody’s going to publish this,” he says. “I’m writing a book about a period in history no one knows about, in a language no one can understand, with a central character who’s horrible. There’s absolutely no way anyone’s going to touch this with a bargepole, but I don’t care!”

‘The Wake’ Is An Unlikely Hit In An Imaginary Language