Sunday, 4 December 2016



I think it would be interesting to look at the name Wehrbauer, to see what it does in fact mean. It is a compound word - Wehr+Bauer - armed-peasant or farmer.

Bauer is rooted in the Germanic languages.  We find its earliest Germanic form of  Proto-Germanic *buram which meant farmer or dweller. The Old English term was gebur, which itself contains the bur (bauer) element plus a 'ge' prefix- later becoming yeo, thus the yeoman. The Ge also cognates with the Old Frisian ga, ge, German Gau, Gothic gawi all from the Proto-Germanic *gaujan - and all meaning village, villager, district etc. The Germanic-Dutch term was Boer, meaning  farmer - the same title of the Dutch settlers in South Africa - the Boer volk, who settled as white farmers. 

We can compare these words with the French term 'Boor', a farmer or herdsman, which connects this word with the term Bovine via the French Bovier (herdsman). We still use the word boor in English which survives as neighbor and neighbour. The Scandinavian term for farmer is Bondi - which shares the same root, but cognates with Boden, the soil. This word has the same meaning as words like bond and bund etc. 

It is clear that the farmer held the highest position in the philosophy of Blood and Soil and is why the Wehrbauer settlers in Germany's east were so important. A nation must be self sufficient and strong if it wants to survive. 

No wonder Africa starves.Want to 'feed the world?'
Stop killing the farmers. Stop Boer genocide.



This photo is of an Odal rune display, taken at the Wewelsburg museum. I had the pleasure of visiting the castle many years ago - long before the new museum which has the National Socialist's rune and Germanic pagan themed exhibitions.  The Odal rune is of course the symbolic link between Blood and Soil.






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