The tide is beginning to turn. Just a couple of years ago, it was unthinkable that anybody would be able to fight against the globalist agenda. Their control of narrative, terminology and media was too strong.
If you tried to speak out on behalf of your own people, you were a “racist”.
If you dared to suggest that the your own people deserved the protection of your government, you were a nazi.
Fascist. Racist. Hate Speech. Xenophobe.
All of these and more could be applied to you with no hesitation.
We’re beginning to make headway against the censors.
You might have seen a few marches, rallies and gatherings of like-minded sensible people such as yourself. They’re small, but confidence is starting to grow to a point where people are no longer trapped behind the anonymity of the internet.
But the relative inexperience in making public speeches that will bring the public to our cause is working against us. We cannot fail to respect those who are brave enough to take a public stand against the subversive elements within our society, but the methods need to improve.
So what can we do?
Whether you’re making speeches in public spaces, creating videos or writing articles, you need to understand not just what you’re saying, but how to say it.
We don’t need to convince those already on our side. We need to bring the centre and moderate left-leaning ordinary people around through effective use of rhetoric.
When I was younger I spent a few years studying theatre and psychology, and often put these skills to use in public addresses at college and university. After this, I worked as a manager and often needed to direct and manage large teams of people, who often just wanted to be at home. Thankfully, I had an active interest in this rather practical skill set, and read voraciously and watched thousands of hours of footage of great public speakers, organisers and rallies to improve my own skills.
So how does it work? We’ll be looking at it through the lens of a speech for simplicity.
The Elements of a Great Speech
#1 Appeal to Emotion first, logic second
Any persuasive attempt that does not include emotion is doomed to failure. Likewise, if you fail to make an effective logical component then your audience will just as easily be swayed back to the other side who has an equally vitriolic and impassioned speaker.
If you want to capture the attention of the public and keep it, you start with emotion.
Fear of being marginalized, and treated as second class citizens by your own government. Your children being a minority, feeling unwanted and lost in their own homelands.
Anger at being forced to sit quietly, accepting the genocide of our people under the guise of diversity and multiculturalism whilst our “leaders” and “representatives” sit and do nothing.
Pride in our long and successful heritage. The achievements of your ancestors.
And hope. Hope for the future.
All of these emotions and more should be part of a speech.
But it’s not enough to leave it there. There are dozens of facts, events and research materials you can use to back up the arguments you are making. The point of these isn’t for persuasion in a public setting.
Use the factual and logical arguments to help those who are receptive to your message to see the truth. Every speech you make should attract a number of curious people who want to hear more after the spectacle is over. This is the time for bringing out irrefutable evidence of what is happening to our people. Armed with such knowledge, and inspired by your passion, the people you reach out to can go on to promote the truth too.
But before they ever get to that stage, you need to be prepared for it. If you haven’t got your facts, arguments and counterarguments ready with proof, you need to sit down and get those basics straight first. Likewise, you need to understand how to make your public speech memetic and memorable.
#2 Gathering a Crowd
Having a large crowd listen to you is both exciting and dangerous.
The excitement of having a visible audience can empower you to go further than you ordinarily would, but you also risk your safety. At this time, the majority of the public are not in a position to accept any message that runs contrary to the mainstream narrative. Attempts to break from this are often met with violence, and groups such as the antifa are all too willing to strike from the sidelines, wearing masks and wielding weapons alongside greater numbers.
Before you gather a public crowd, you need to have a sizeable group of support that will accompany you. They will act as a security layer between yourself and the public, and together work to keep each member of the group safe from harm.
Having a rallying cry is a simple way to gather the energy of a crowd for our cause. It only takes 7 to 30 people to start what’s known as a ‘Mexican wave’. Although the amount of people you need to draw a crowd will vary based on circumstances, it’s helpful to have a few people to get the ball rolling. Having a similar number of people ready to take up a chant, applause and other group influencing actions is a key step in securing the public crowd.
Actually gathering a crowd of the public is yet another matter. Instead of launching into your speech immediately, it’s wise to take a few measures first.
Begin by making it clear that something is about to happen. A podium and a microphone is great. You don’t have to say anything at first, just wait. With a few people already there to create the appearance of a crowd, more will follow as they begin to wonder what’s going on. Promoting the event before hand via social media is one option to increase attendance, but the chance of oppositional groups descending on the spot and initiating violent suppression is a strong possibility.
The best example of gathering a crowd in this organic, if somewhat old school fashion, is the market traders that were once quite common.
Although a fictional example, the opening scene from Lock, Stock and Two Smoking Barrels is a good demonstration of how an effective speaker, combined with a friendly ‘plant’ can both create and manipulate a crowd.
Watch the scene on YouTube here: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=wSodvRnD3Qc
Street performers such as magicians are also adept at bringing together a large crowd.
It’s also worth noting that there are many types of public performance that are more or less completely ignored. How many times have you walked straight past somebody playing a guitar without stopping to listen? Launching straight into your speech without actively building intrigue before is a simple recipe for shouting into the wind.
If you don’t have the celebrity status to pull a crowd organically or in combination with social media, then it can be quite useful to take tactics used by those who are highly accomplished in this regard.
Without a few key points, you risk being forgotten. Keep your message simple and easy to repeat long after the event is over. This is why slogans such as Make America Great Again were so effective. They thoroughly encapsulated the feelings of the people and we’re easy to pass on. The globalists are masters of this tactic. Every one of their supporters talks in a parrot like fashion, repeating the same phrases over and over. The difference is that you need to actually say something real with your sound bites.
The true power of easily repeated phrases is that people will google them, bringing them to our media where they can discover more information about what’s really going on. The more they hear, see and read the phrases, the more curious they become about the meaning.
There are a few such phrases already in use, and a short search will lead you to some of the best ones. Just be sure to fully understand their meaning completely, or you risk making yourself look silly.
#4 Make it clear who’s to blame
A powerful speech is worth nothing if it doesn’t do anything. Plenty of movies feature some truly stunning inspirational speeches, but people don’t flood into the streets from cinemas afterwards demanding blood because they are fictional.
If you fail to point the finger at the culprits for the failed multiculturalist Europe, your speech will likewise dissipate into the ether. There’s more to protecting our people and homelands than just pointing fingers, but if the people are never shown the truth of their corrupt and self-serving political class, then they will continue to be taken advantage of by them.
However, you must take a lot of care when doing this. No matter how bad the actions of the opposition, you MUST NOT put yourself in a position where you could be arrested. Not only is this bad for you and your family, but giving the pro-multicultural establishment any easy route to label nationalistic groups and movements as terrorist organisations only damages credibility and diminishes wider public support.
It’s important to remember that many of the worst societal problems we are facing are the result of the establishment being completely committed to their borderless policies, whilst they themselves live in enclaves that will be more or less unchanged.
Remember, you’re likely talking to a group of fairly moderate people. You need to be aware of these sensibilities when taking or supporting any actions that could widen the distance between the politically active and the largely passive majority of the population.
Many of these same principles can easily be applied to other methods of public discourse. More hardline tactics have their time and place, but not until enough momentum has been gathered and you are addressing people who are already awake to the current state of affairs.
There is much more to the art of public speaking, including body language and the general theatrics of it, but that’s another topic altogether.
Just remember that before you can show anybody the facts, their mental state needs to be receptive to the message. Otherwise it will be dismissed. Trying to reach out to people that have been lied to from birth is no easy task – but it’s far from impossible, especially when the reality of “diversity” is showing it’s true, ugly colours more and more every day.
#5 Knowing your Audience
I’ve previously mentioned that when you address the public at large, you’re often talking to people that are usually fairly moderate in their political beliefs.
The problem with confronting establishment thought is that it’s often disseminated in very neutral language and the worst elements are ignored and glossed over by the media.
The vast majority of people are generally unaware of the way the socio-political policies are heading, and as long as they are generally left to stay at home and watch TV, it’s very hard to make them acknowledge there is a problem in the first place.
It’s also quite easy to run into opposition. Attempts to tackle anti-white rhetoric that’s passed on through every institution and instilled as ideas that cannot be questioned can very easily result in hostility when you force those that hear you to confront their unthinking acceptance. It’s much easier for somebody to attack you rather than change their own views.
A hostile crowd doesn’t come from nowhere. If you’re sharp, you’ll notice it growing before projectiles start being thrown your way. This is why it’s so important to constantly observe your audience. Whether your audience are showing signs of boredom, hostility or even agreement, you can’t afford to be blind to them. It’s impossible to create an exhaustive list of all the signs of a crowd’s mood, but basic social awareness and remaining observant should be enough when addressing a crowd no larger than a few hundred at most.
Knowing the kind of crowd you are likely to draw in advance can help to mitigate the potential for disasters.
For example, starting a speech about anti-white policies in an area with a very liberal demographic, or large ethnic groups, is likely to end badly as they may feel victimized or simply that you’re the embodiment of evil. The same speech that may be met with applause among a particular group of people can cause a riot elsewhere.
This is hardly all there is to say on the matter on public speaking. If you’re interested in learning more, you might find some of these resources interesting and educational.
//Guest article by W. R. Mowatt