Swastika Sightings

The World’s most universal symbol. Ironically, it was in a country from which the symbol was a largely absent for most of its history that a coherent, radicalist movement inspired by it was mobilized. Here are examples of the Swastika, past and present, in places where one might not expect to see it.

The Boreyko coat of arms.It was used by several noble families from the Polish-Lithuanian Commonwealth.

Slavic folk embroidery.

The Swarzyca, a Slavic variant on the symbol,
on the side of an old church and former pagan holy site.

Miscellaneous brick and tile patterns.

On a Buddhist temple.

Many Swastikas on a railing.A very common sight in Seoul, South Korea.

Lastly, graffiti on a New York City subway.

Hitler would not approve of vandalism, but he would certainly approve of the public infrastructure. He would also make sure that it is kept in better shape than New York City’s creaking metal tubes.

It’s a dark and dreary world out there. Grasp the Swastika and provide your own Light.


About Miecz Elizejski

Kindling a Kampf deep in Zionist-occupied territory.
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2 Responses to Swastika Sightings

  1. D'ennui says:

    The swastika is an ancient symbol representing the sun, thunder, peace, good luck and other positive things. The nazis stole it and turned it into a symbol of hate. The symbol does not belong to the nazis.

    • You’re right, it does not belong to “the Nazis.” However, The National Socialists of Germany adopted it and emulated its symbolism as good as any Aryan Folk before. Don’t let Zionist distortions and political correctness hinder your intuition. Read about Hitler from his own words, he’s a truly fascinating individual.

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