While doing research for a school project on black slavery, four white high school students make a shocking discovery about the forgotten history of white servitude in Colonial America. They learn it was just as cruel and widespread as black slavery, and are now forced to make a choice: Turn in a politically correct project on black slavery, or defy their anti-white teacher by focusing on white slavery, thereby risking being attacked as racists and possibly being expelled. Their futures — and their very identities as white Americans — lay in the balance.
With a multitude of important political observations and experiences, Solzhenitsyn was a prolific writer whose works are intimidatingly long. His three-volume opus on the Soviet forced labor camps, The Gulag Archipelago, approaches 2,000 pages. Two Hundred Years Together, his two-part study of Jews in the Russian Empire and the Soviet Union, comes in at over 1,000 pages in the original Russian. The English translation of The Red Wheel, his four-part cycle of historical fiction about the fall of Tsarist Russia, presently weighs in at over 3,000 pages. The restored edition of In the First Circle, a novel about gulag prisoners working for Stalin’s state security apparatus, consists of more than 700 pages. Naturally Solzhenitsyn’s own memoirs are suitably immense, with The Oak and the Calf, Invisible Allies, and the first two books of Between Two Millstones spilling out over 1,700 total pages. As a great service to modern dissidents, Spencer J. Quinn has distilled the ideas and observations from Solzhenitsyn’s vast corpus into a slender volume which can be quickly consumed and learned.
In a dystopian twenty-first century, a second American Civil War has given rise to a white ethnostate in the American Northwest. Charity Keene loves her new nation, but with her young son dying of a rare disease, and with the world laying siege upon her people, she must shepherd him through the former United States to save his life. Her destination is a secretive commune which smuggles whites to safety in Eastern Europe, where there’s a cure. But to get there she must cross a warzone and avoid US forces which would gladly kill her. Charity’s only hope rests in putting her life and her son’s life in the hands of former enemies who burden her with a near-impossible dilemma which she must resolve before it’s too late.
A white child who struggles to fit in. His family loves him, but he is confused by the hostile, anti-white environment of his school. He feels isolated and lonely. He feels alienated from his non-white classmates. And he cannot understand why his school’s curriculum focuses only on the successes of people who are not like him.
He goes to his parents for guidance, and they share with him how he is the inheritor of a great civilization. They tell him about great thinkers and inventors of the past who were white. Every time he looks in the mirror, he should see that he has many reasons to be proud—of himself, his family, and his people.
It’s the mid-21st century. Leftists and radical Muslims now control an America in which Whites are an oppressed minority. Despite facing discrimination and hostility, Ben Cameron has found success in the standardized testing industry. He knows about racial differences and keeps discreetly quiet about it to protect his career. But the appearance of his estranged brother, who speaks of forbidden topics such as White pride and liberation, draws him into a life-and-death struggle for the future of America. White Nationalists have gone underground and are plotting to take their country back. Ben must now prepare for a secret war as well as contend with fanaticism and treachery which threaten to destroy the rebellion before it can even begin.
©2023 Spencer J. Quinn