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The debut novella of one of our foremost dissident thinkers, Steelstorm opens up terrifying vistas of Homeric violence and Venusian sky-city arcologies.

​​After WARDAY, when millions of human lives ceased at once in a flash of nuclear hellfire, the lives of sadistic junkie Billy Wong, Surgeon-Minister Woldemar Mohamet al-Husseini, and Leers would be bound together by some unseen hand moving them toward God’s ultimate purpose.


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Churchill once said that “democracy is the worst form of government except for all others…” and in Popular Government, Henry Sumner Maine answers him 60 years in advance with “…unless you examine  any part of history at all.”

In this book, one of the greatest legal minds of the 19th century
examines the question of governance, and finds democracy wanting. In an age where democracy has never been more fragile, Maine’s clear-eyed analysis has never been more relevant.

Henry Sumner Maine

Popular Government

Firstness Journal:
Issue #2

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Edited by Joel Davis

Firstness Journal is at the vanguard of dissident right-wing thought. It affirms authority as essential to social life, and investigates jurisprudence, political economy, sociology, and all other political theory in this light. Boasting some of the dissident right's premier talent, Firstness promises to become a centre of right-wing discourse.


Translated by Francis Gummere

Foreword by Aidan Maclear

Beowulf is the formative work of Englishness, a story of our origins, a bridge between our Christian and pagan identity. It is also a work of sublime poetry and heroism, telling the tale of the archetypal dragon slayer and king.

Imperium Press offers an alliterative verse, dual language edition (English and Old English), along with several other old Saxon poems in this volume. These plus copious footnotes and commentary explaining points of literary and historical interest make this the definitive collection of West-Germanic heroic poetry.

Sociology for the South

George Fitzhugh

In Sociology for the South, George Fitzhugh radically reframes our view on a social institution considered beyond the pale—slavery.

By casting slavery in humane, Christian terms, Fitzhugh at once savagely critiques the free society of laissez-faire, and cuts socialism off at the knees as an alternative. Socialism is shown to be an incomplete form of slavery, all its virtues better embodied in this ancient institution. Laissez-faire is held up as cruel, inhumane, and corrosive to social cohesion in just the way illiberal commentators have been saying for generations—except Fitzhugh anticipates them by a century.


This is a work so radical that it will challenge even the most hardcore illiberals to rethink their worldview.

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