The No College Club: The White People’s Press (2022)

“Though the novel is written with young adults in mind, it can easily be read by anyone — especially someone with young children of their own, since this is the world they now live in. . . .

“[T]this book and the ideas expressed in it do not appear to try and convince others, but are simply for the preservation of the reader’s sanity — to remind them to love themselves and their people, and that staying true to honor, morality, and truth can keep a person whole. This is more important today than ever before for our youth.”

— Anthony  Bavaria, Counter-Currents

“Basically, I wanted to demonstrate the anti-white animus behind the cultural Marxism and critical race stuff that’s been infusing our education system for decades now. A boy named Derek Brand stands up to his black teacher when she piles racist abuse on whites, and then gets in big trouble for it. But what Caroline notices most of all, aside from her growing crush on Derek, is that he actually makes sense and that his opinions are well-informed. This gives her a dilemma: follow her heart and mind by siding with Derek, or keep her status as a popular girl with bright hopes of getting into a good college.”
— Spencer J. Quinn interview, Counter-Currents

“Spencer J. Quinn’s Solzhenitsyn and the Right is essential reading, and certainly not only for those already well read on White identity and White interests. It will also be a red pill for many who continue to be under the spell of the current culture of Western suicide.”

 — Kevin MacDonald, The Occidental Observer

“So in producing a book on Solzhenitsyn’s relevance to the contemporary Right, Spencer J. Quinn is filling an important need. He himself emphasizes another aspect, however: Many of the younger generation are put off by the sheer bulk of Solzhenitsyn’s works. It should also be pointed out that compared with the sprawling history which was Solzhenitsyn’s subject matter — the Revolution, the Gulag system, two centuries of Russian-Jewish relations — his works represent a considerable achievement of compression. But to an American generation brought up on Twitter, they will undoubtedly be a challenge. Solzhenitsyn and the Right is a good beginner’s guide.”

 — F. Roger Devlin, Counter-Currents

“Quinn has written a narrative, germane to our times and with more than a few passages startling in their beauty and wisdom. It should be read by both men and women who remain faithful to our people, and who wish to instill within their children the same faith and “sense of awe one feels in the presence of matchless beauty” — the white race when it has existed and fought and loved in its finest hours.”

 — Kathryn S., Counter-Currents



Read chapter 8 of Charity’s Blade here.

“Quinn’s story is as much a source of encouragement for little ones as it is a reality check for parents. If your school is minority white, there’s a strong chance your child is being bullied. You may not hear about it since the topic of black-on-white bullying is inconvenient for the oppression narrative. But just because you don’t hear about it doesn’t make the hurt any less real.”

Meg Wiley, Counter-Currents

“The book addresses contemporary anti-white racism as it appears in a school setting. It addresses race realism as well, but gently. It does so in part by demonstrating how multiracialism leads to disorder. Essentially, I tried to coalesce Dissident Right ideas into a narrative that small children can understand.”
“The book presents the concepts of white advocacy as well as the challenges involved in it. Ben Cameron’s personal journey begins with the problems he encounters with non-whites who are integrated into his profession, which turn him towards white advocacy. How it is described matches what I’ve experienced in my own private journey. After losing everything, Ben joins a serious, stigmatized, and underground social movement. This is a realistic allegory. The characters are often quite literally underground, communicating with each other via a coded internal network. Just like our actual movement, breaches in security – doxing – bring down a great deal of figurative, and occasionally very real, fire and destruction upon them.
“The story contains many cloak-and-dagger and sci-fi thrills, as well as plot twists and turns. Within all of this is a serious study of the racial situation in the United States. It provides the moral understanding for why a white advocacy movement exists in the first place.”

“I hope to entertain people on the race-realist Right, regardless of how ‘hard’ or ‘soft’ their positions are. Despite its prominent literary elements, White Like You is a thriller and I gave it all the action and suspense and violence one would expect from a first-rate thriller. I want it so people won’t be able to put it down and will need to smoke a cigarette after finishing it. I want also for people on the Right to feel less lonely after reading White Like You. I want them to know that there is a person who thinks like they do, who feels like they do, and has produced a work of literature that will hopefully give them a greater sense of belonging. Then and only then, if readers wish to delve deeper and contemplate the novel’s themes and characters, they will see that White Like You will give them all that they can handle in that department as well.”

Spencer J. Quinn interview, Counter-Currents

©2023 Spencer J. Quinn