Coming Soon
Baldr and Bible

Friedrich Doellinger

For two millennia, the Jews have been described as the Chosen People of God, from which Christianity and its exalted founder emerged. However, recent discoveries have shed light on the origins of Judaism and the Bible which prove these descriptions to be a historical falsehood. In Baldr and Bible, Friedrich Doellinger conducts thorough historical and archaeological research to uncover the true identity of Jesus and the ultimate nature of Christianity. Work in progress.



Ahnenerbe Society

Germania was the official magazine of the Ahnenerbe Society. Intended for a popular audience, it featured articles on European cultural history, news of archeological discoveries, and essays on comparative religion, to name but a few examples of its incredibly diverse and profoundly enlightening material. This two-volume set contains all twenty-four issues from the years 1933 and 1938. Work in progress.


The Runic Library

Friedrich Marby

Available for the first time in English, this complete set of works by the renowned Armanist scholar Friedrich Bernhard Marby describes a theory of energetic correspondence based on the esoteric principles of Armanism, and its practical application through a system of physical and spiritual exercises. Work in progress.


The Ascent of Man

Herman Wirth

Wirth’s major work, The Ascent of Man, is based on a desire to recognize the divine in the world and to go beyond Christian authority, through the revelation of a God external to man. Archaeological work has enabled Europeans to plunge into their past, going back a long way in time to the hypothetical beginnings of history. Yet in the eyes of classical archaeologists, much of the incredibly complex iconography from Nordic prehistory was no more than “playful doodles”. Wirth rejects the interpretation of these signs as purely symbolic in origin, and only much later becoming phonetic signs, proposing instead that such iconographic systems represent a complete written language. Following the linguistic evolution of this alphabet, Wirth traces the origins and development of the Nordic people, their culture, and beliefs. A complete explanation of Wirth’s system is included in the preface to this edition. This book is a work in progress.


On the Primordial Mind of Human Beings

Herman Wirth

In his Primordial Mind, Herman Wirth defends the legitimacy of the Oera Linda book by performing comparative etymological and iconographic analyses of prehistoric European cultures to support his claim that not only is it an authentic document, but that its origin can be traced back to the earliest religions – and possibly further. In doing so, he refutes the accusation of his political opponents that such a claim is antithetical to the spirit of the Ahnenerbe program. This book is a work in progress.


The Armanenship of the Ario-Germans

Guido von List

This rare work outlines von List’s exhaustive reconstruction of Germanic paganism in the context of perennialist philosophy and comparative religion. Here, von List provides a compelling analysis of prehistoric European religion as an example of “Ur-monotheism” – the primordial tradition shared by all pre-Abrahamic faiths. Among several essays included in the appendix is a unique interpretation of the relationship between Christianity, Buddhism, and the Armanist school of Germanic polytheism. This book is a work in progress.


The Sacred Proto-Writing of Mankind

Herman Wirth

Decades before mainstream science rediscovered his ideas, co-founder of the Ahnenerbe society Herman Wirth proposed that all Indo-European religions share a common basis in the astronomical calendar. This groundbreaking work of comparative mythology postulates that the ancient Nordic calendar represented the same principles of cosmic order on which all other pagan religions were based, and which may thus be understood as a “pre-scientific technical language” of metaphysical spirituality. Work in progress.


Pagan Imperialism

Julius Evola

First published in 1928, Evola’s Pagan Imperialism is the product of his early radicalization and disillusionment with liberal “progress.” In addition to some novel arguments against the liberal worldview, it contains insightful analyses and critiques of modern Christianity, nationalism, democracy, and other aspects of Western civilization.

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On the Life of Pythagoras


Porphyry’s Life of Pythagoras conveys an idealized biography of the philosopher that was regarded as canonical well into the nineteenth century. This work remains one of the main sources for scholarly efforts to establish historical facts relating to Pythagoras.

The Manual


The Manual (or Encheiridion in Greek) is a series of informal lectures by the Stoic philosopher Epictetus, transcribed by his pupil Arrian around 108 AD. In these lectures, Epictetus advised his students to control their passions, so that “they may never fail to get what they desire, nor fall into what they avoid.”

On the Nature of Things


In its sweeping scope and detail, On The Nature of Things serves as a comprehensive example of the Epicurean method for investigating both the deepest and most common questions about the nature of life and the universe.