Cultural Marxism, whose heritage is next?

Richard G. Williams Jr. Lays it out

As I observe politicians of low reputation and others attack the memory and legacy of a man like Robert E. Lee, I can’t help but be reminded of a quote by Will Durant:

“To speak ill of others is a dishonest way of praising ourselves.”

I’m also reminded of something I once heard Professor James I. Robertson, Jr. say:

“Robert E. Lee never existed [in the minds of some] because we don’t have a Robert E. Lee today.”
Beyond the destruction of historical memory and heritage for agenda-driven political purposes, much of what we’re currently witnessing also carries, in my opinion, strong elements of virtue signalling and self-aggrandizing. What is so ironic is that in the attempt to elevate themselves, these same men actually reveal themselves for the small men they are. They can’t hold a candle to men like Lee. History will, eventually, judge them accordingly.

Happy Lee-Jackson Day.

It is Confederate Heroes Day here in Texas in honor of the birthdays of Robert E. Lee, and Thomas Johnathan “Stonewall” Jackson This video explains a lot 

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2 thoughts on “Cultural Marxism, whose heritage is next?”

  1. I believe Lee was a gentleman General. Instead of surrendering his army he could have started a guerilla war that could have lasted for years further tearing the country apart.

    As a Texan I find it horrible that many fellow Texans along with those leftist imports from New England the west coast are destroying Texas and Southern History.

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