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Economic Deception
as a Political Credo
A  Veritas  Study
2009 Web version transcribed from the

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The official biography of John Maynard Keynes stated that one of “his great gifts” was, “that virtue for which austere moralists reserve the brightest crown, the virtue without which all other virtues are being said to be vain and sterile. . . .”(1)

Lord Keynes Baron of Tilton died on Easter Sunday April 21, 1946. Since his death coincided with the most hallowed of Christian holidays, church sermons throughout the English speaking world dwelt on spiritual parallels of that event. A day of national mourning was marked with Memorial Services in Westminister Abbey, England’s great religious shrine. Keynes’ parents, in their nineties, walked up the aisle, amidst the chief dignitaries of the United Kingdom joined by notables from the major nations of the world. Westminister Abbey, the scene of every coronation since 1066, is the burial place of eighteen British monarchs. There lie interred the remains of England’s renowned statesmen, the great figures in art, in science and in literature. There also are entombed the mighty military figures of English history. Within those walls is enshrined the indomitable spirit of British manly courage.

Simultaneously, at Cambridge University Sir John Sheppard, Keynes’ life-long friend, rose in King’s College Chapel and intoned the passage from Pilgrim’s Progress: “. . . I do not repent me of all the trouble I have been at to arrive where I am. My sword I give to him that shall succeed me in my pilgrimage, and my courage and skill to him that can get it. . . .”(2)

We were told that Keynes, “got to love many Americans with whom he had to deal with during the Second World War.”(3) As the news of his passing reached the United States throngs of Government functionaries gathered at the National Cathedral at Washington D.C., “to do honour to a man whom they had come to love so much.”(4) Americans were told, “He had the most powerful mental machine of any man in public life, exact, lucid and supremely logical.”(5) A Harvard economist repeated the panegyric that, “He (Keynes) strode through life like a gigantic figure of the Renaissance, and he makes all present-day economists and politicans seem poor, sorry figures by comparison.” The same professor proclaimed that, “Millions to whom his name is unknown and his thought incomprehensible live nevertheless in a climate of opinion of his making.”(6)

The broad field of political and social science thinking in our high schools and colleges is imbued with the vision and teachings of John Maynard Keynes. American political leaders including former Presidents F.D. Roosevelt, Truman, Eisenhower, Kennedy and Johnson subscribed to Keynesian policies. Eleanor Roosevelt expressed great public grief at his passing and General of the Army, George C. Marshall led a bevy of military brass in heavy mourning. Wall Street financiers joined the head of J.P. Morgan and Company in final tribute to Keynes. The academic world, in America, resounded in a glorification seldom accorded to any man. In the judicial circles Supreme Court Justice Frankfurter led with a tribute that was echoed throughout the entire legal structure.

It is quite natural that Keynes should be extravagantly memoralized. The economic, political and sociological ideas associated with his name have become the dominant doctrines not only in Britain but in the United States as well. They have shaped the social fabric of Canada, Australia, New Zealand and many other nations.

Traditionally, great economic thinkers have been predominant in the areas of philosophy, morals, ethics, religion and government. Adam Smith was a professor of moral philosophy; John Stuart Mill was a social philosopher; William S. Jevons was a professor of logic and ethics, Henry George was an exponent of ethics, religion, morality and social psychology. Keynes major predecessor and sponsor Alfred Marshall was originally a lecturer in moral science. Even Karl Marx, the father of modern socialism, studied law and received his doctorate in philosophy.

Since economics embraces relationships affecting all human action it is important to realize that those who expound economic doctrines stamp upon them the imprint of their own individual attitudes and philosophy. As Keynesian teachings aim at the very fundaments of society it is essential that its central figure embody high credentials in morals, ethics, virtue, integrity, patriotism and a sense of obligation to mankind. As one of Keynes chief disciples stated it, “If he continued to labour, that was solely for the good of his country, or of mankind.”(7)

At the outset we can discount the religious coloring given in memorializing the death of Keynes. Most offensive is the performance of Sir John Sheppard in exalting the name of Keynes by quoting passages from Pilgrim’s Progress, one of the most inspired religious works of all time. Not only was Keynes an atheist all his adult life but he was most zealous in ridiculing and undermining religious faith. Ironically, it was the same Sheppard who joined with Keynes at Cambridge University in a campaign to eliminate religion from University life. However, there is so much hypocrisy countenanced in this area that most of todays atheists are memorialized via the religious route.

Keynes once wrote in the Nation (British),

When the accumulation of wealth is no longer of high social importance, there will be great changes in the code of morals. We shall be able to rid ourselves of many psuedo-moral principles which have hagridden us for two hundred years, by which we have exalted some of the most distasteful of human qualities into the position of the highest virtues.(8)

At the same time that the above was published in book form (1932) Keynes reiterated atheistically that,

The decaying religions around us, which have less and less interest for most people unless it be as an agreeable form of magical ceremonial or of social observance, have lost their moral significance just because—unlike some of their earlier versions—they do not touch in the least degree on these essential matters. A revolution in our ways of thinking and feeling about money may become the growing purpose of contemporary embodiments of the ideal. Perhaps, therefore, Russian Communism does represent the first confused stirrings of a great religion.(9)

Elevating the world center of atheism as the precursor of a new “great religion” and condemning the moral principles of the last two hundred years as “the most distasteful of human qualities” puzzled many observers including those who were impressed by Keynes’ respectable credentials. Since Keynes always used extreme cunning in concealing his real motives behind a heap of embroidered rhetoric, it has been difficult to pinpoint his real intentions. However, like John Galbraith, his current disciple, Keynes’ self-conceit, inflated by successful deceptions, caused him to be careless. He declared, “I cannot doubt that Sex Questions are about to enter the political arena.”(10) Keynes, adding a whole constellation of questions that are tearing apart society today, declared,

Birth Control and the use of Contraceptives, Marriage Laws, the treatment of sexual offenses and abnormalities, the economic position of women, the economic position of the family—in all these matters the existing state of the Law and of orthodoxy is still Mediæval—altogether out of touch with civilized opinion and civilized practice and with what individuals, educated and uneducated alike, say to one another in private.(11)

These judgements were put together by Keynes for publication in 1932 while he was preparing the manuscript for his magnum opus the General Theory of Employment, Interest and Money.

Keynes’ aversion to human conception and marital fidelity, defeminization of women via state intervention and the shattering of the family as a cohesive unit sound strangely like something out of the Communist Manifesto of 1848. The above item on “sexual offenses and abnormalities” is indeed a strange note. Keynesian apologists have maintained an uncomfortable silence on J.M. Keynes championing the cause of sexual offenders.

In 1967 the world was startled by the publication of the letters between Lytton Strachey and Maynard Keynes. Undisputed evidence in their private correspondence shows that Keynes was a life-long sexual deviate.(12) What was more shocking was that these practices extended to a large group. Homosexuality, sado-masochism, lesbianism, and the deliberate policy of corrupting the young was the established practice of this large and influential group which eventually set the political and cultural tone for the British Empire.

Keynes’ sexual partner, Lytton Strachey, indicated that their sexual attitudes could be infiltrated, “subtly, through literature, into the bloodstream of the people, and in such a way that they accepted it all quite naturally, if need be, without at first realizing what it was to which they were agreeing.” He further explained, privately, that, “he sought to write in a way that would contribute to an eventual change in our ethical and sexual mores—a change that couldn’t ‘be done in a minute,’ but would unobtrusively permeate the more flexible minds of young people.”(13) This is a classic expression of the Fabian socialist method of seducing the mind. This was written in 1929 when it was already in practice for over forty years. It is no wonder we are reaping the whirlwind of student disorders where drug addiction and homosexuality rule the day.

Keynes and his fellow voluptuaries made numerous excursions to the resorts ringing the Mediterranean, where little boys were sold by their parents to bordellos catering to homosexual appetites.(14)

The practice of crudely castrating small boys (where most died from infection or shock) to provide effeminized children for the edification of depraved visitors is a well-authenticated historical fact.(15) Boys from the ages of seven up to twelve were subjected to sadistic carnal abuse. Since in almost every instance these children were sold into sexual slavery by desperately poor parents who were steeped in ignorance and superstition, it sheds an insight into the hypocrisy of Fabians like Keynes, who aimed propaganda shafts at private enterprise in England and America because it did not guarantee full employment. He and his fellow leftist reformers however, had no compunction in exploiting human degradation and misery in Tunis, Algeria, Morocco, Egypt and Constantinople (Istanbul). These served as convenient spawning grounds for the establishment of enclosed brothels filled with children, who were compelled to satisfy the unnatural lusts of high-born English socialists.(16)

Keynes always ready to guide others freely advised his fellow debauchees to go to Tunis, “where ‘bed and boy’ were also not expensive.”(17)

This circle of sexual deviates consisted of a considerable number of participants. They were augmented by a larger group of prurient Bohemians who secured vicarious pleasures either as bisexuals or as voyeurs. Most lived off inherited incomes or family patronage. Attachment to Fabian socialism was endemic to this group. They came under the general appellation of “the Bloomsbury Group.” This orgiastic vortex had as its axis, Gordon Square in London. Keynes owned No. 46 and the Stracheys possessed No. 41. As one wit sarcastically put it, “all couples were triangles who lived in squares.”(18) Critics assigned to the ‘Bloomsberries,’ “Strange rites, sinister rituals and unmentionable initiation ceremonies. . . .”(19)

In academic deviate circles, Keynes acquired underground fame as a skilled connoisseur who was able to spot potential material for future debauchment among the male children at Eton (eight to sixteen years of age), as well as the youth of Cambridge. The Keynes-Strachey correspondence is replete with reports of such expeditions to both Eton and Cambridge University. Lytton Strachey wrote a poetic amoretto about his bed partner, Keynes, in which he classed him, “A liberal and a sodomite, An atheist and a statistician.(20) In a fit of pique he once exclaimed, “Keynes sits like a decayed and amorous spider in King’s . . .” (Cambridge University).(21) Strachey’s chief biographer observed that the letters passing between his subject and Keynes, “would have provoked curiousity in Gomorrah and caused the inhabitants of Sodom to sit up and take note.”(22) It is noted that, “For several years Lytton’s intimate personal life was bound up with that of Keynes. . . .”(23) On one of their trips to the Mediterranean theatre of sexual aberrations, Strachey wrote of lounging around, “discussing ethics and sodomy with Keynes.”(24) Asking Lytton Strachey to spend time with him, Keynes once wrote, “my bed is depressingly disengaged all this month”(25)

As is usual in male homosexual circles there is a constant effeminate rivalry and intrigue for the favors of sexual partners. On one occasion Keynes seduced away Strachey’s male sweetheart and created a crisis in Bloomsbury. The amorous prize in question was Duncan Grant, the noted artist and a cousin of Strachey’s. The emotion laden scene resulted in Keynes answering Strachey’s accusation, contritely, “Your letter made me cry.”(26) Strachey’s coldness to Keynes persisted for many months resulting in Keynes breaking down in tears before James Strachey (Lytton’s brother).(27) Although Keynes was reported to have had many homosexual partners throughout his life, his attachment to Duncan Grant continued until his death. It covered a span of 38 years.

Keynes, like other homosexuals, had a fascination for the male ballet dancers. He and the rest of the Bloomsbury deviates were particularly taken up with the Diaghilev Ballet. The Diaghilev publicity manager in the United States explained, “—business managers loved dancers; men and women of all ranks consorted with men and women of varying degrees of masculinity and femininity; husbands fell in love with other husbands or their wives.” He characterized them as behaving, “like inmates of a rabbit hutch, constantly darting about, pulled by intrigue or sex.”(28) Diaghilev, himself, was reputed to be a homosexual.

One of the enigmas of modern history is the role of Lydia Lopokova, the premiere ballerina of the Diaghilev troupe. Before she became the wife of J.M. Keynes her romantic career had curious left-wing overtones. Shortly before the Russian revolution Lopokova was engaged to Heywood Broun, a New York newspaperman and a socialist. Broun was conspiring with those Russian emigres in the United States who later appear in Moscow as prime movers of the Bolshevik Revolution.(29) Lydia suddenly decided to marry a member of the Diaghilev entourage who was a strange shriveled dwarflike person by the name of Barocchi. His movements have been covered in mystery to this day.

Right after the Bolshevik Revolution with the Red and White armies locked in a death struggle for the control of Russia there was thrown together an international espionage network, by Lenin, for the purpose of detecting the plans of the White Army leadership. A group of Cossack officers appeared at the Diaghilev performances in London in 1918. Lopokova dissappeared with the chief Cossack general for several weeks. She returned to the ballet after the general headed back to Russia at the end of his leave of absence.

In 1925 Lydia Lopokova consented to be Keynes’ wife. On their honeymoon they visited her relatives in Soviet Russia. This puzzled experts on bolshevism since former nationals were strictly forbidden to visit their kin unless they were partisans of the communist cause. It was even more of a surprise in the case of Keynes since foreigners were severly restricted in their movements in Russia. The Keynes’ visited Lydia’s relatives again in 1928 when the Red Terror was even more intense and non-communist Soviet residents were in mortal fear of even speaking to foreigners.

In fact in Russia the mere exchange of mail with relatives abroad often was the cause of death through firing squad or enslavement in Siberian labor camps. In the midst of such repressive conditions, Lydia and Maynard were allowed unrestricted privileges to visit relatives and to travel freely. Even foreign heads of Communist Parties and representatives of the Communist International could not secure such a broad Soviet indulgence.(30)

It is well recognized that homosexuals are prone to blackmail by both communist and fascist movements, however, Keynes had previously proclaimed himself a bolshevik in private correspondence. His subsequent friendship with those accused as Soviet spies in the United States helps to explain his easy access to forbidden Soviet areas.(31)

Keynes marriage was obviously ‘an arrangement’ since he continued his association with his male amours until his death. In fact, his male sweetheart, Duncan Grant, served as best ‘man’ at his wedding.(32)

The facade of possessing a wife is a standard device in homosexual circles. Bloomsbury abounds in such arrangements. Frequently such ‘legal’ wives were lesbian or entirely asexual.

The deviate Keynes circle, dubbed as the “Bloomsberries,” were not originators of the London Bloomsbury tradition.(33) As far back as 1888, Eleanor Marx the daughter of Karl Marx, and her common-law husband Dr. Edward Aveling formed the Bloomsbury Socialist Society.(34) Aveling was noted as the first official translator of Marx’s Capital into English. Karl Marx’s alter ego, Frederich Engels lived nearby in the wealthy Regent’s Park area, closely supervising the organization of the original Bloomsbury leftist group.

Eleanor Marx set many of the standards claimed as original by “the New Left” today. She was an intimate of the novelist Olive Schreiner, who was a notorious dabbler in intersexual abnormalities.(35) Olive was a fanatic leftist who straddled both the Marxian and Fabian camps.(36) Eleanor Marx was a confirmed drug addict and on one occasion nearly died from an overdose of opium. Like the protesters of today, she was unkempt, slovenly and unwashed, possessing a body odor strong enough to be mentioned in books about that period. A top female Fabian leader of that time wrote an account of Eleanor’s narcotic addiction.(37) Eleanor Marx continued an old socialist tradition by cohabiting with her male partner without benefit of marriage.

Engels had set the precedent of companionate marriage a generation before with Mary Burns, a red-headed Irish beauty. When Mary died suddenly in 1863, Engels assumed the same relationship with her sister, Lizzy.(38)

The Keynesian circle did not originate the idea of an entrenched academic and intellectual depravity. As early as 1874 Oscar Wilde set the fashion in college circles of what was described then as, “the effeminate pose of casting scorn on manly sports, wearing his hair long, decorating his room with peacock’s feathers, lilies, sunflowers,” and walking around in velvet knickers with a singer flower in his hand. From Oxford University the fashion spread to Cambridge and then to other British universities. The movement took on a leftist tinge and the charge was made that “the cult spread among certain sections of society to such an extent that languishing attitudes, ‘too-too’ costumes and ‘aestheticism’ generally became a recognized pose.”(39)

It created such public revulsion that it prompted Gilbert and Sullivan to ridicule the practice into oblivion through their satirical operetta, Patience in 1881.

Wilde entered into close collaboration with Bernard Shaw in writing of critical reviews and gained notoriety as a leftist—with his 1891 essay “The Soul of Man Under Socialism.” Shaw made strenous efforts to get the Fabian socialists to print this work and have it widely distributed.(40)

In 1895 the famous trial and conviction of Oscar Wilde took place. The shocking disclosures of Wilde’s sexual depravities, perpetrated on young boys, resulted in his being imprisoned as a sexual degenerate. This made him a martyr among the leftist academics and literary elite to this day. Bernard Shaw boasted that it was he, “and the Rev. Stewart Headlam, a fellow Fabian Socialist, who had gone bail for Wilde. . . .”(41) Attempts have been made to refurbish Wilde’s reputation with claims of his subsequent reformation and his receiving of the last sacraments of the Catholic Church and being buried in consecrated ground.

What has been omitted was the approbation he gave to his publisher shortly before his death when he wrote, “He loves first editions, especially of women—little girls are his passion—he is the most learned erotomaniac in Europe. He is also a delightful companion, and a dear fellow, very kind to me.”(42)

During this same period Havelock Ellis put together his six volume compendium entitled Studies in the Psychology of Sex. To this day this is the bible on sexual studies in our colleges and universities. Ellis was an ardent defender of Oscar Wilde and declared that, “his (Wilde’s) essential judgments on life and literature were usually sound and reasonable. His essay on ‘The Soul of Man Under Socialism’ witnessed to his large and enlightened conception of life. . . .”(43)

Incredible as it may seem, Havelock Ellis was a sexual psychopath of the most degenerative type. He was a life-long urolagniac. He was sexually addicted to playing with his own urinary functions and also received an erotic stimulus from watching others do the same thing. He was conditioned to practice this most bizarre of perversions by his mother. She would thrust a urine soaked diaper, just removed from an infant, into his face to condition him, as he admitted into a “germ of a perversion.” As Ellis’ biographer put it, “Mother liked weeing on her hand and to young Ellis that was marvelous.”(44) Havelock carried over an abnormally intense adoration of his mother throughout his life.

At the age of 25, Ellis entered into a strange relationship with Olive Schreiner. She was mentioned previously as an intimate of Eleanor Marx. According to his own admission everything took place except normal heterosexuality.(45) He was masochistically feminine in his tendencies and enjoyed the company of aggressive lesbians. In fact, after marrying Edith Lees, a Fabian socialist with an inherited income, he drove her into lesbianism and took particular pleasure in having her recount her experiences with her female amours. Such induced depravity, plus drugs, (Ellis wrote the prescriptions) caused Edith to lose her sanity. She was pushed over the brink into complete mental collapse after Ellis wrote her that he was having a rather bizarre and abnormal relationship with Margaret Sanger, the notorious American crusader for birth-control.(46)

Thus Havelock Ellis, the sexual psychopath, is hailed in our halls of learning as, “The Father of social psychology” and is installed as one of the great progenitors of modern psychiatry. This might be analagous to investing the inmates of our mental hospitals with the right to set the guidlines for the sane population. Actually, Ellis antedated Freud when he declared, “I regard sex as the central problem of life.”(47) Sigmund Freud was in close collaboration with Ellis and acknowledged his debt in private correspondence. James Strachey, the brother of Lytton, was addicted to a passion for young men and his wife Alix was a consort of a notorious lesbian. They both studied under Freud while adhering to militant atheism and Fabian socialism. They became the English literary executors of Freud. Lytton Strachey, who was internationally known as a sexual pervert of the most pernicious kind, was lauded by Freud who wrote him, “As a historian, then, you show that you are steeped in the spirit of psycho-analysis.”(48) A thorough scientific re-evaluation of the motivations and the distortions of the founders of psycho-analysis as a “sick” movement is long overdue.

A Fabian reference work in describing Ellis states, “He was one of the founders of the Fabian Society and the New Fellowship.”(49) Ellis and his wife were in the germinal group that spawned Fabian socialism.(50) When Ellis was charged with publishing obscene material in 1898, a Free Press Defence Committee was set up including such Fabians as Bernard Shaw, Frank Podmore and Walter Crane.

Ellis had tremendous influence in furnishing the depraved nests of leftists with documented justification that no matter what they did, it was “normal.” He not only supplied his wife with morphine, via prescriptions, but was a chief advocate of the use of hallucinogenic drugs. He imported the drug, peyote, from the American South West and in partnership with an artist and two poets used this hallucinogen as an inducement to depravity. Ellis described it as, “a saturnalia of the specific sense, and above all, an orgy of vision.” His American biographer and friend wrote that Ellis, “recommends the experience as ‘an unforgettable delight’ and ‘an educational influence of no mean value.’ ”(51) Ellis was the Timothy Leary of 1898.

Bertrand Russell, the chief aristocratic show-piece for Fabian socialism, once wrote, “I have read a good deal of Havelock Ellis on sex. It is full of things that everyone ought to know, very scientific and objective, most valuable and interesting.”(52)

Depravity had its rewards. Ellis was made editor of Contemporary Science series for the Walter Scott Publishing Company. These were basic texts used by colleges in Britain and America. They included economics, anthropology, sexology, history and ethics. Ellis personally penned a text-book on criminology.(53) He also had the dubious distinction of pioneering the movement for socialized medicine in England and America in his Nationalization of Health, in 1892.

Thus the evil precedent was already laid for the Keynes-Strachey perverted Fabian circle. One of the Fabian transmitters of tradition to the next generation of students was G. (Goldsworthy) Lowes Dickinson, a lecturer on political science at Cambridge University. Keynes, as a student, frequently went on excursions to the countryside with Dickinson. His attachment to the older man was deep and permanent. He gave “Goldie” full credit for fashioning his political thinking. Dickinson drew about him a bevy of young men at Cambridge who became the subjects of homosexual confidences in the Keynes and Strachey letters. Leonard Woolf was one of that group.

Woolf and Dickinson pioneered the concept, via Fabian circles, of the League of Nations and the United Nations.(54) Keynes became a fanatic proponent of the idea. When the Fabian socialists first put forward the idea of the League of Nations some were worried that Keynes was too left-wing in reputation to win over audiences when speaking for Dickinson’s League of Nations Union.(55)

Dickinson was a true carrier of the Oscar Wilde tradition.(56) Keynes’ official biographer observes that Dickinson, “seemed to waft with him, in his gentle way, the atmosphere of the Fabians. . . .” and that he was active with the Fabian leaders, “in the foundation of the London School of Economics. . . .”(57)

Dickinson, like other Fabians, steered a cautious course in his leftist gyrations always making certain that all his actions were covered by a facade of respectability. His primary function was that of being expediter for the Fabian process. His seeding operations bore fruit a generation later and in the subsequent years his ideas escalated until today they assume monstrous proportions.

His career represents a microcosm of the Fabian methods in subtle permeation of leftist concepts and activities. His lack of masculinity was communicated to hundreds of students at Cambridge University and this also grew to swollen dimensions. Today Great Britain has legally given sanctuary to homosexual depravity via the political pressures of homosexuals in all the political parties. This has been communicated to the United States by an ever growing pro-British claque in intellectual circles. Americans traditionally have followed European ideologies rather than fashioning their own. Curiously they have failed to draw theoretical lessons from the most powerful economic and political force of modern times.

The gentle Dickinson technique in the long run proved to be more pernicious than the violent variety of leftist action. It is of the creeping glacier variety that eventually sweeps everything in its path without appearing to be catastrophic in its future results.

Dickinson maintained a life-long hatred of his early school years caused by ridicule from his school mates because of an obvious physical disability. His soft voice and effeminate manner made him the butt of many cruel pranks. However, it is reported that while a don at Cambridge University, “his hatred of school had not sprung from any aversion to the young of his own sex.” Lytton Strachey’s biographer draws a close parallel between the sexual propensities of his subject and that of Dickinson.(58)

What was lacking by this deviant circle was some academic postulate that would furnish the philosophic justification both for their perversions and their adherence to socialism. They found this in the philosophy of George Edward Moore who has been eulogized by Keynes, Strachey and others as the greatest intellectual influence on their lives. Personally, Moore was a tragic example of a formerly brilliant spiritual youth who was diverted into an evil direction. A precocious boy at the age of twelve, Moore dedicated himself to publicly preaching the Christian creed. He stood on street corners exhorting passers-by to heed the Ten Commandments. His atheistic older brother physically dragged him home. His family then forcibly kept him confined long enough to drum agnosticism into his head.

A brilliant mind, thus perverted, created an epistemology that absolved the worship of depravity and justified the advocacy of socialism. Years later at Cambridge, Moore rose before a group, including Keynes, Strachey and Bertrand Russell, and mockingly recited, “In the beginning was matter, and matter begat the devil, and the devil begat God.” Russell says that on this occasion, “I first became aware of Moore’s excellence.” He also reports that, “The paper ended with the death first of God and then of the devil, leaving matter alone as in the beginning.”(59)

Havelock Ellis, Oscar Wilde, Sigmund Freud and Karl Marx had previously proclaimed that no firm basis exists for moral and ethical judgements. G. E. Moore formalized this attitude in a philosophic phantasmagoria serving as a free-wheeling device to justify perverts and socialists in pursuit of social chaos. The most depraved practices and deliberately ruinous policies were given a philosophic license so as to make eventual socialization that much easier.

A definitive book on Fabian socialism states, “The great influence on the young Oxford and Cambridge Fabians of those days [1902-1930]—and they were an astonishingly brilliant batch—was that of G.E. Moore.” Among those listed were J.M. Keynes, Lytton Strachey, G. Lowes Dickinson, Harold Laski and Leonard Woolf. Of the entire roster of names alluded to in the above list, the majority are described as homosexuals in the Lytton Strachey–J.M. Keynes letters. The same source admits that Moore’s work, Principia Ethica, was a “focal” “book” for the Fabian Society in the 1920’s.(60)

The official biographer of Keynes boasts that Moore was mainly admired for, “his doctrine that ‘good’ is an attribute, the meaning which is indefinable.” (Italics ours) Bertrand Russell quickly jumped on this philosophic bandwagon, leaving the field of mathematics, and became Moore’s co-philosopher. As early as 1894 Bertrand Russell privately confided, “I almost worship him (Moore) as if he were a god. I have never felt such an extravagant admiration for anybody.”(61) In a paper by Keynes, published in 1949, he admits that for years, “I was writing under the joint influence of Moore’s Principia Ethica and Russell’s Principia Mathematica.(62)

In the United States John Dewey led the American Fabians, in a deliberately abstruse manner, to echo the philosophic maze of Moore and Russell.(63)

When Russell was scheduled to teach in the College of the City of New York he was prevented from doing so on the charge of, “lecherous, libidinous, lustful, venerous, erotomaniac, aphrodisiac, irreverent, narrow-minded, untruthful, and bereft of moral fiber.”(64)

The philosophic credentials of Moore take on a peculiar meaning when one reads the letters of Lytton Strechey and J.M. Keynes addressed to Moore. They sought Moore’s advice in arbitrating sexual disputes relating to their claims for this, or that, male sweetheart. Moore was installed as unofficial mediator on these jurisdictional claims. Various accounts of Moore, Keynes and Lytton Strachey lying on a rug together, in different rural retreats, attest to Moore’s physical association among that homosexual coterie. The Lytton Strachey—Keynes correspondence is replete with lewd reports to Moore on the performances of their male sexual partners. This included progress reports on seductions of the young sons of the wealthy and the socially prominent.(65)

These organized perverts acted out a distorted “Alice through the looking glass” performance. Their bleatings for equal rights for homosexuality was promptly converted into general harassment of the normal population. The cry to be left alone hid covert moves to control and exploit the heterosexual majority.

Homosexual preoccupation with decreasing population and crusades for birth control has at its foundation their senses of revulsion against normal procreative sex. They also furnish a major thrust to justify the use of drugs and halucinogens because they are the most likely to seek out stimulants that create an artificial orgiastic mood. As noted before, they early seized upon the field of sex study as a propaganda weapon to indoctrinate generations of college youth with attitudes leading to twisted sexual appetites.

They perform like self-made eunuchs, converting their handicaps into centers of control that manipulate a maze of sociological propaganda. The castrated logothetes of the Byzantine Empire were mere amateurs compared to these modern leftist degenerates.

Deception and trickery coupled with acid criticism of everything moral and progressive as “reactionary” is a standard fare among them. Past history has many examples where homosexuality played a similar role amidst declining cultures. Aboriginal savages of the most primitive type abound in homosexual practices. The fact that the Keynes-Strachey Fabian socialist coterie practiced sodomy, lecheurism, lesbiansim, coprolagnia, scatophagy and urolagnia is evidence of infantilism carried to the point of psychopathia. However, by persistant permeation of the centers of information, education and government the deviates have been able to invest themselves with a “Progressive” and “Liberal” cover. Actually, they are a throwback to the animal past of ancient primitive man whose sex habits operated on an infantile level.(66)

According to Stekel, such sexual cripples, “display the presence of strong sexual drives and of deep-seated criminal propensities. Their unbridled egocentrism leads them to hate everyone who surpasses them or stands in their way.” He further records that the sex deviate generally operates on the basis of “spite.”(67) Another authority states succinctly, “The homosexual is inwardly sick; in a convenient process of displacement, he shifts the blame for his illness to the outer world.”; and, “He is the classical injustice collector; his constant complaint is that he has been ‘unjustly treated.’ ”(68) These attitudes make the sexual deviate a natural candidate for collectivist tyrannies. In the case of Keynes, Strachey, Ellis, Moore and Woolf the nesting place was the Fabian socialist menage. Others so afflicted become enamoured of nazi or fascist movements. In the case of the Keynesian grouping there existed an avenue whereby they could move to-and-fro into the bolshevik orbit and back to Fabian respectability again. They cultivated not only the deceptive devices of the covert pervert but also inherited the massive arsenal of political tricks accumulatted for generations in the socialist movement. The socialist perverts became in fact a living embodiment of continuous employment of falsification and practiced deceit. Keynes became so skilled in habitual conniving that his fellow intriguers dubbed him with the name of “pozzo.” He reminded them of one of the most devious and treacherous machiavellians of all time, Pozzo diBorgo (1764-1842).

In a letter written to Keynes, in 1909, Lytton Strachey emoted, “Oh dear me!, when will my heaven be realized?—My Castle in Spain? Rooms, you know, for you, Duncan and Swithin, as fixtures—Woolf of course, too, if we can lure him from Ceylon; and several suites for guests. Can you conceive anything more supreme! I should write tragedies; you would revolutionize political economy, Swithin would compose French poetry, Duncan would paint our portraits in every conceivable combination and permutation, and Woolf would criticize us and our works without remorse.”(69) This projection of the future was prophetic. Keynes did become a revolutionary in economics; Strachey became a dramatist and a wrecker of historical moral symbols and Woolf became the architect of both the League of Nations and the U.N. via the Fabian society.

A short account presents a wriggling mass of intertwining perversions. Keynes had relations with Strachey; Strachey had affairs with Duncan Grant; Keynes stole Grant from Strachey; Lytton’s brother James Strachey adored Ruppert Brooks but so did Keynes; Strachey reports to G.E. Moore on seduction of new boys; Keynes steals Edgar Duckworth from Lytton; Keynes and Lytton agree that homosexuality is, “that love which passes all Christian understanding”; Strachey emulates Oscar Wilde with absinthe and drugs; He also declares that, “the whole truth is the Devil”; He predicts that in one hundred years, “everyone will be converted,” to homosexuality; Strachey and Keynes promote obscenitarian talk in colleges; Lytton lives with Dora Carrington, a lesbian; Carrington solicits homosexual partners for Lytton; Keynes, Lytton and Carrington have orgies involving lesbian and sodomistic interchanges; Keynes and Strachey dress in women’s clothes and dance; Keynes and Strachey give a sanctuary to homosexual objectors to military service thus frustrating the authorities; Keynes defends the use of drugs and Strachey smokes hashish; Carrington married several men so they could be Strachey’s boy-friends; Lytton stole Sebastian Sprott from Keynes—(the tables were turned); Lytton excuses his drug taking as a liberation from “this wrong world”; Finally, there are engrossments by Keynes and Strachey with sadistic beating of young boys, “compulsive preoccupation with male re-productory and excretory organs” and voyages to the most depraved dens of perversion throughout Europe, North Africa and Asia.

George Bernard Shaw spanned the entire period of this deviant circle beginning with the Oscar Wilde scandal and extending beyond the death of Keynes in 1946. He not only had knowledge of these obscenities and perversions but defended the culprits when they were arrested or accused. He was himself a most bizarre deviate. He insisted on watching the cremation of his mother behind the scenes so he could enjoy the sight of the flames consuming her body. A witness reported that Shaw had a “look of ecstasy as the coffin burst into twirling rhythms of soaring flames.” He left the crematorium happily humming a tune and immediately went to a gay week-end party given by the Sidney Webbs. He attended many cremations and definately got a sexual thrill from watching burning of bodies.(70)

Shaw was also addicted to another sexual peculiarity. He spent his weekends with a notorious lesbian and was known as her “Sunday Husband.”(71) He openly boasted, “I put the physical act of sexual intercourse on the stage. . . .” His sexual eccentricity included playing the game of tennis in the nude with other males.(72) His marriage to a millionairess Fabian socialist, of masculine habits, was clearly one of financial and political convenience. Shaw was a chief patron and sponsor of Keynes in Fabian socialist circles in England and the United States. Keynes gave Shaw a full report of the progress he made in writing books over a period of seventeen years.

The biographer of Lytton Strachey explains, “we are to picture Lytton and other brave Bloomsbury spirits with their copies of [Moore’s] Principia Ethica debating how best to translate its message into the various realms of art, economics, literature (subdivided into fiction and non-fiction), painting and politics. All members chose or were allocated particular fields in which to work, and spent the remainder of their careers running this specialized school for higher philosophic propaganda.”(73) We know that Keynes did the economic and political task for this group. There were others who dominated entire fields of endeavor that profoundly influenced not only England but America as well.

One noted instance of such influence was Edith Nesbit, the wife of Hubert Bland one of the founders of the Fabian Society. Edith was strangely attracted to members of her own sex and had the unique task of raising the children of her girl friends whom her husband had impregnated. Olive Schriener, whom we mentioned before, was particularly intimate with Edith. Olive described her experiences with Edith, “The last night she lay by me on the bed and drew me very close to her and pressed her face against mine, and do you know, I have felt it ever since.” Edith responded with “You took me out of my world into another from which I came out with a sigh and a shiver.” This mannish woman with a boyish haircut was the author (often under masculine names) of scores of childrens books that have been sold by the millions on both sides of the Atlantic.(74) It is a sad commentary but the left-deviant slant began with conditioning of little children and continued by progression to embrace all classes in every major category of thought and education.

The pertinent question to this study is whether Keynes and his disciples were significantly influenced in their economic and political projections first by their organized perversions; secondly by their covert Fabian socialist aims, and finally did the mixture of the two result in a cunningly fashioned parasitism that would leave the deviate-socialists in a controlling position?(75) It has been recognized by historians and scholars for several thousand years that subjective immoral conditioning has a degenerating effect on philosophic, religious and political judgements. In the case of the Keynes the subjective problem was magnified a hundred fold not only by his sexual depravity but also by his immersion in the tightly knit intellectual circle of deviant-Fabians. At no time did he break away from them. His condition was permanantly ingrained and his philosophy was structured to consider homosexuality as superior and the regular habits of the majority as a boorish moral deficiency.

It was almost inevitable that Keynes and his cohorts would evolve a program calling for a stationary society where production, prices, consumers and labor could be manipulated and controlled by an effeminized bureaucracy. History records many attempts by organized homosexuals to control society. Babylon, Persia, Egypt, Greece and Rome experienced such abominations.(76) The logothetes of Byzantium, the Janizzaries of the Turkish Sultans and Knight Templars (1314) of the Roman Church were charged with similar motives. Since the 15th century such charges were leveled against the Illuminist sects of Spain, Portugal, France and Germany and when the Jesuits of 1773 were outlawed by the Pope, sexual deviation as a power seeking ingredient was one of the accusations used. Intrigues are as old as history. However, the present danger of such movements is greater than before because the complexity of modern society opens up unlimited opportunities to permeate control centers by small groups who can either disrupt or dominate huge masses of people.

Almost as pernicious are those who knew of these perverted machinations and kept them secret due to loyalty to the collectivist ideal. R.F. Harrod, the economist and official biographer of Keynes, definitely knew of the homosexual intrigues. A comparison of letters quoted indicate that Harrod edited out sections of Keynes correspondence that unquestionably referred to the degeneracies of the Keynes-Strachey circle. The entire Fabian top leadership knew of these pervasive activities. Today evidence is clear that it was a well kept secret from the public but it was common knowledge among the Keynesian economic fraternity. Lytton’s cousin, John Strachey and the Fabian leadership both in England and in the United States knew about the perversions both of his kinsman and Keynes. Shuffling between the Fabian and the Communist camp he was one of the greatest proponents of Keynesianism as a weapon to bring about socialism. Bertrand Russell mentioned the organized homosexuals by indirect inference and then proceeded to denounce those who would restrain the sexual aberrants. J.K. Galbraith cleverly shielded himself by boasting, in a book on economics, as to his personal facility in sexual manhood. It is inconcievable that the Keynesian economic host in the United States, who made periodic pilgrimages to England, did not perceive the sordid nest that bred their economic theories. Also Barbara Ward, the current favorite Keynesian, certainly had access to the true facts. Her Fabian credentials are too extensive to allow any disclaimer.

A new appraisal is long overdue on Walter Lippmann who served as chief expediter of Keynes in the United States. He introduced Keynes to the American public in 1919, by arranging, along with Felix Frankfurter, to have the Economic Consequences of the Peace printed in this country. Lippmann, like Frankfurter, was a member of the British Fabian group and was privy to all their secrets. With the new information as to the Keynesian depravities one can understand the curiously slanted attacks against normal morality in Lippmann’s A Preface to Morals.(77)

It is difficult to unravel the intertwining web of sexual and socialist motivations. It is easily apparent that the socialist-communist aims are dominant and in the final show-down are decisive. The homosexual sickness is utilized like germ warfare, to spread degeneracy and immorality throughout society. The blackmail potential of the homosexual condition by communists has been too well documented to need much repetition here. The defection of the British homosexuals, Burgess and Maclean, who carried secrets to Moscow is only one of many examples where depravity has been harnessed to serve red purposes. The fact that these two were products of Cambridge University while Keynes was one of the administrative powers there, is a significant testimony to the degenerative climate there.

Guy Burgess was a member of a Keynesian dominated group at Cambridge called “the Apostles” and was constantly sponsored and promoted by a top Fabian socialist into government positions even though he had a notorious record as a communist during his university days. A startling similarity to Keynes’ reference to “bed and boy for the same price” in Tunis is an incident by Burgess in Tangier where he publicly chanted the refrain, “Little boys are cheap today; Cheaper than yesterday.”(78)

Harry Dexter White and J.M. Keynes were inseparable in the United States shortly before Keynes died. When Keynes fell ill on a train to Washington D. C. it was reported, “And there too was Harry White, keeping patient vigil by his dear friend, full of sad anxiety.”(78) The facts are incontrovertable that White served as a Soviet agent while doubling with Keynes as the architect of the World Bank and the International Monetary Fund. For a Soviet agent to express so much emotional devotion to a British representative seems odd, to say the least. In fact the Bloomsbury group to this day considers White as one of its Keynesian heroes.

While in America Keynes wrote in a private letter, “Our personal relations with the Russians have been very cordial and we have seen quite a lot of them socially. We like them exceedingly and, I think, they like us.”(79) It must be noted Keynes wife (nee Lopokova) was in charge of the social arrangements and liaison between the British and American representatives and the Soviet representatives. The entire edifice of the International Monetary Fund and the foreign hand-outs of American wealth was structured and aimed by this strange combination.

It has long been recognized among left-wingers that homosexuals are useful tools to soften up the intellectual and moral fiber of society. Soviet secret police defectors have reported that special Soviet schools exist for training of political prostitutes and homosexuals as blackmailing squads to induce key personnel in non-communist countries to do their bidding.

The solicitation of “urnings” as tenants in American Fabian institutions such as Hull House in Chicago and the Henry Street Settlement in New York City has long been an open secret among socialists and communists.(80) The frequent accusations that there are leftist homosexual circles in the State Department and many other government bureaus take on a more meaningful note with the disclosures of the Keynesian cabal in England and America.

What appears as a sudden explosion of sexual depravity in America today is a cumulative result of several generations of sociological corrosion of our sexual mores. This pervasive process can be traced step-by-step in the social studies text books that have been the required academic fare in undergraduate and graduate studies in almost every college in the country. The sexually sick in their arrogance, being puffed up by power within control positions, are allowed full rein in spreading their lascivious rot through literature, education, jurisprudence, entertainment and government itself. Religion which has traditionally served as a bastion against regression to bestiality and savagery is today showing the effects of leftist permeation. Some churches even lend themselves to homosexual rallies.

It has been the irony of history that communist and fascist regimes eventually kill the perverts who served as political panderers in undermining society. A fighter for freedom can get no retributive satisfaction from this, since under a police state he figuratively stands to be crucified between two sexual degenerates.

The growing literature that presents child molestors in a sympathetic light, as poor victims of “the social system,” is a direct outgrowth of the influence of those who want to build a social sanctuary for perverts such as Keynes. The depravities committed by Keynes and his cohorts against the young are legally considered felonious acts in every nation of Western civilization. This is even true in the Soviet Union and its satellites. The communists encourage and promote such depravities only in those nations they want to soften up for the take-over.

The communist and socialist masterminds who mobilize the degenerate and criminal elements to do their work of social demolition are hereby exposed in all their hypocricy. Their claims to build something finer and more civilized lies exposed as a mere snare. The most venal usurer and the most ruthless profiteer cannot even begin to compete in terms of evil when contrasted to the malignant leftist panderers within the morally depraved circles of perversion.

A re-examination of the economic and social theories of the Keynesian-Fabian host in the light of the psycho-sexual twist in their thinking, carries an urgent priority among honest scholars and statesmen of today. This must be done carefully, thoroughly and with judicious balance. The therapy to heal the damage must be applied energetically and courageously. Otherwise our civilization will retrogress into a cultural and moral barbarism as other civilizations have retrogressed in the past. Let the shame and decline of Great Britain be an object lesson, especially, to the rest of the English-speaking world.

1  R.F. Harrod, The Life of John Maynard Keynes, Macmillan & Co. London, 1951, p. 648.

2  Ibid., pp. 643-644.

3  Ibid., p. 649.

4  Ibid., p. 644.

5  Seymour E. Harris, John Maynard Keynes, Charles Scribner’s Sons, New York, 1955, p. 33.

6  Ibid., p. 41.

7  Harrod, The Life of John Maynard Keynes, p. 645.

8  John Maynard Keynes, Essays in Persuasion, Harcourt, Brace and Co. New York, 1932, p. 369.

9  Ibid, pp. 308-9.

At the time Keynes issued the above book the Soviet terror was killing millions of peasants who were considered enemies of forced collectivization. It is estimated that at least twelve million persons of all ages were destroyed through incredibly inhuman methods. One technique consisted of jamming human cargo into open-slat cattle cars which were routed into areas of arctic cold. The corpses remained in an upright position since there was no room for them to fall down. The frozen stiff bodies of men, women and children were then piled on the ground in Siberia like cordwood until the spring thaws, when they would then be burned. This was only one brutal aspect of what Keynes called, “stirrings of a great religion.” (See Victor Kravchenko, I Chose Freedom, Charles Scribner’s New York, 1946, pp. 51, 63, 98, 104-05, 137. See also, Ivan Solonevich, Soviet Paradise Lost, Williams & Norgate, London, 1938, passim.)

10  Ibid., p. 332.

11  Ibid., p. 332.

12  Michael Holroyd, Lytton Strachey: A Critical Biography, Heinemann, London, 1967. Printed in two volumes. Vol. II printed in 1968. An American edition distributed by Holt, Rinehart and Winston, New York. The pagination is the same in both the British and American editions.

13  Ibid., vol. II, p. 631.

14  Havelock Ellis, Studies in the Psychology of Sex, Vol. I, Part Four, Random House, New York, 1942, “Sexual Inversion,” pp. 13, 23, 39, 58, 62, 75. The Fabian perverts used the areas mentioned by Ellis practically as a guide book. Keynes visited all of the Mediterranian areas mentioned, usually in the company of another English homosexual. (Tunis, Algeria, Constantinople, Sicily, Capri, Cairo, Greece and Salerno.)

15  Encyclopaedia Britannica, 13th Edition, vol. 9, pp. 890-91 and Vol. 31, pp. 323-24.

The Americana, Scientific American, New York, 1908, Vol. III, “castration.”

16  Holroyd, Lytton Strachey, Volumes I and II, passim.

17  Ibid., Vol. I, p. 80.

18  Ibid., p. 413.

19  Ibid., p. 412.

20  Ibid., p. 260. (The items, “Eton” and “Cambridge” in both volumes.) See also page 496 to Harrod, Keynes.

21  Ibid., p. 258.

22  Ibid., p. 212.

23  Ibid., p. 211.

24  Ibid., p. 283.

25  Ibid., Vol. II, p.  387.

26  Ibid., Vol. I, p. 339.

27  Ibid., p. 433n.

28  Edward L. Bernays, Biography of An Idea, Simon and Schuster, New York, 1965, p. 113.

29  Broun was a close associate of Leon Trotsky and his group in New York City as well as the cell around Ludwig C.A.K. Martens, the first Soviet representative in the United States (1920). Broun became a red under the leadership of Walter Lippman at the Harvard Socialist Club in 1906. This was a Fabian endeavor. Lippman was actually a member of the British Fabian Society. Broun was an underground Sovieteer but nominally a Fabian socialist serving as an officer of the League for Industrial Democracy and the Rand School. During the Hitler-Stalin pact he gave up his disguise in disgust with the admission, “The masquerade is over!”

30  The testimony of former Communist International leaders such as Benjamin Gitlow and Joseph Kornfeder clearly proves the nature of the Terror existing during that period. Even socialists in Russia, who were akin to the British and American Fabian socialists, were being slaughtered by the thousands.

The late Robert Hunter after leaving the American Fabian Socialist movement wrote that in 1918-1919 alone over 128,000 moderate socialists were arrested in Soviet Russia. Therefore Keynes could not have pleaded special privilege because of his socialist credentials. (Robert Hunter, Revolution, Committee for Constitutional Government 1943, New York, p. 184.)

See also Victor Kravchenko, I Chose Freedom, pp. 56-57, 186.

Robert Payne, The Life and Death of Lenin, Avon Books, New York, 1967, pp. 568-69.

31  Harry Dexter White, Lauchlin Currie, Frank Coe and others. Harrod, Life of Keynes, pp. 537-41.

32  Ibid, p. 365.

33  The reference to members of the Keynes-Strachey Bloomsbury group as “Bloomsberries” is an obvious play on words identifying with “fruit,” a slang expression for homosexuals.

34  Letter of Frederich Engels to Sorge in the United States, April 30, 1890. Engels also refers to the fact that the Fabian socialists in America are “just a rehash of Fabians in this country.” (England).(Ref. Labour Monthly, May, 1934, London, pp. 308-311.)

35  Robert Payne, Marx, A Biography, Simon and Schuster, New York, 1968, pp. 515-16.

Doris Langley Moore, E. Nesbit—A Biography, Clifton Books, New York, 1966, pp. 110-111.

Arthur Calder-Marshall, The Sage Of Sex, G.P. Putnam, New York, 1959, pp. 88-105.

36  Ibid., p. 86.

37  Payne, Marx, pp. 514-515. Also Beatrice Webb, My Apprenticeship, p. 292.

38  Leopold Schwartzchild, Karl Marx—The Red Prussian, Grosset and Dunlap (The Universal Library—paperback), New York, n.d. pp. 279, 346.

The female enthusiasts of the “new left” convinced, by their male counterparts, that living without marriage bonds is to their advantage should take heed from the tragic experience of Elizabeth Marx. She secretly lived with Dr. Aveling while Karl Marx was alive. After his death her relationship was openly declared in leftist circles. Her life with Aveling was a continuous tragedy. Her “female emancipation” consisted of supporting Aveling while he consorted with other women and subjected her to emotional and physical abuse which could rival the horrors of Marquis de Sade. Aveling regularly wrote out prescriptions (illegally) to furnish Elizabeth with narcotics. Actually, he was secretly, but legally, married to a young woman in France. Although a verdict of suicide by poison was given at Elizabeth’s death, it was the opinion of leading English socialists that Aveling had murdered her after she found out about his legal marriage. Engels, who carried on the same kind of relationship for over 30 years, was almost the sole defender of Aveling’s conduct. (See Payne, Marx, pp. 527-531.)

39  Encyclopaedia Britannica, 11th Ed., Vol. 28, p. 632.

40  Anne Fremantle, This Little Band of Prophets, p. 51. (Unwin edition).

The Soul of Man under Socialism by Oscar Wilde was published and distributed by the American Fabian Society after his conviction for sexually perverting the young. (Ref., American Fabian, Feb. 1896, p. 14.)

41  H. Montgomery Hyde, Oscar Wilde, The Aftermath, Farrar-Strauss, New York 1963, pp. 43-5.

42  H. Montgomery Hyde, Oscar Wilde, The Aftermath, p. 158. (The “dear fellow” died in great misery as a result of overindulgence from drinking absinthe accompanied by a drug addiction.)

43  Ellis, Studies in the Psychology of Sex, Vol. I, part 4, pp. 48-9.

44  Calder-Marshall, Sage of Sex, pp. 20-25, 39.

45  Ibid., p. 91. (Ellis was also a close friend of Eleanor Marx. pp. 94, 107.

46  Ibid., pp. 198-204, 208-225,

47  Isaac Goldberg, Havelock Ellis, Simon and Schuster, New York, 1926, p. 203.

48  Ibid., pp.  200-201, 202, 212-213, 217-219.

Holroyd, Lytton Strachey, vol. 1, pp. 245, 248-50, 343; vol. II, pp. 97-98, 195, 256n, 222-223, 450, 616.

49  The Encyclopedia of Social Reform, (Fabian socialist) Funk & Wagnalls, New York, 1898, p. 552.

50  Sage of Sex, p. 119.

51  Goldberg, Havelock Ellis, (Ellis reported that the effect of the drug, “reveals an optical fairyland, where all the senses now and again join the play, but the mind itself remains a self-possessed spectator.” This is precisely the effect of modern LSD.)

52  The Autobiography of Bertrand Russell, Little, Brown, Boston, 1968, vol. II, p. [ ]

53  American Fabian, Boston and New York, 1895-98 carried reference lists of the Walter Scott Publishers books for colleges in the United States. Scribners secured permission to print them in this country. (See also, Bernard Shaw Collected Letters, 1874-1897, pp. 190, 201, and Sage of Sex, p. 110.)

54  Dictionary of National Biography, London, 1931-1940, “Within the first fortnight of the war he [Dickinson, 1914] drafted schemes for a ‘League of Nations’ (a phrase which he may have invented) and played the leading part in founding the group of pacifist internationalists known as the Bryce group, which later became the nuclei of the League of Nations Union and promulgated some of the actual provisions of the League.” p. 226.

Woolf authored International Government, (1916), which was mentioned previously. It has a closer affinity to the concept of the United Nations than to the League of Nations. Both Woolf and Dickinson were Fabian socialists. Kitty Muggeridge and Ruth Adam, Beatrice Webb—A Life, Alfred Knopf, New York, 1968. “Woolf and Sidney [Webb] drew up a draft for an international treaty for the establishment of a supra-national authority. Both studies were first published as supplements to the New Statesman and were combined with Woolf’s blueprint for a League of Nations in his book, International Government, which was the basis of the British government’s brief at Geneva and which lay on President Wilson’s desk when he was first drawing up his plan.” p. 205.

What is omitted, in the above, is that Walter Lippmann, then a member of the British Fabian Society, arranged to place the socialist plan before Wilson and was the real author, along with his British Fabian co-conspirators, of Wilson’s Fourteen Points. This more than any other single factor probably prepared the conditions that gave rise to Hitler.

55  Harrod, Life of Keynes, pp. 291, 306.

56  Hyde, Oscar Wilde, p. 190.

57  Harrod, Keynes, p. 63.

58  Holroyd, Lytton Strachey, vol. I, p. 172.

59  Autobiography of Bertrand Russell, Little, Brown and Co., Boston, 1967, Vol. I, pp. 104-105.

60  This Little Band of Prophets, (Unwin edition) pp. 216-17.

61  Russell, Autobiography, Vol. I, p. 163.

62  Harrod, Life of Keynes, p. 651.

63  Morton White, The Age of Analysis, 1961, Mentor Books, New York, pp. 176-178. Seventh printing, (dedication—“To G.E. Moore”) This leftist slanted work is required reading in most colleges in the United States.

64  Russell, Autobiography, Vol. II, p. 348.

65  The Homosexual petty intrigues for the favor of their young seducees, with Moore as confidant and arbiter of both Keynes and Strachey, is too lengthy and involved for treatment here. For further data see Holroyd, Lytton Strachey, vol. I, pp. 162, 178-179, 214, 217, 220, 291-93, 313-15; vol. II, pp. 5, 71, 77.

66 William Stekel, Patterns of Psychosexual Infantilism, Washington Square Press, New York, 1966, pp. 32-33, 84, 211, 222, 225, 230. “. . . scatology and anosexuality play an important part in various forms of psychic infantilism,” (p. 225). “Implicitly, every neurotic [homosexual] is in the grip of strong ano-sexual impulses which are part and parcel of all primitive sexuality.” (p. 230)

P.L. Harriman, Dictionary of Psychology, Philosophical Library, New York, (See definitions relating to infantile sexuality as applied to homosexual and bisexual perversions under the categories, “Algolagnia,” “Lecheur,” “Oral-erotic stage,” “Polymorphous-perverse.”

67  Stekel, p. 230.

68  Edmund Bergler, M.D. and William Kroger, M.D., Kinsey’s Myth of Female Sexuality—The Medical Facts, Grune and Stratton, New York, 1954, p. 130.

69  Holroyd, Strachey, vol. I, p. 396. “Duncan” was Duncan Grant, the artist and homosexual partner of Strachey, Keynes and others. “Swithin” eventually broke away from the perverted circle by fleeing to India and acquired an honorable record of service there.

70  Stephen Winsten, Jesting Apostle, The Private Life of Bernard Shaw, E.P. Dutton, New York, 1957, pp. 151, 166, 201.

71  Muggeridge and Adam, Beatrice Webb, pp. 136-37.

72  Frank Harris, Bernard Shaw, Simon and Schuster, New York, 1931, pp. 232-33.

73  Holroyd, Lytton Strachey, vol. I, p. 416.

74  Doris Langley Moore, E. Nesbit—A Biography, Chilton Books, New York, 1966, pp. 75-6,110. E. M. Forster, the famous novelist and prominent Fabian socialist and member of the Keynes-Strachey circle was the main link between E. Nesbit and the Bloomsbury group.

75  The matter of motivation is the key to analyses of all political and economic expositions.

76  Nathaniel Weyl and Stefan Possony, The Geography of the Intellect, Henry Regnery Chicago, pp. 107-08. Weyl and Possony brilliantly bring into perspective the debilitative and socially destructive effects of sexual perversions in Greek and Roman civilizations. As in the present left-wing movements, the chief impetus for such depravities came from the offspring of the well-to-do classes. The effect on the political and economic structures of the Roman Empire was so catastrophic that it profoundly facilitated the decline of Europe, the Mid East and North Africa into the Dark Ages.

77  Walter Lippmann, A Preface to Morals, MacMillan, New York, 1929, pp. 314-320.

78  Bruce Page, David Leitch, Phillip Knightley, The Philby Conspiracy, New American Library, New York, 1969, pp. 80,174.

79  Harrod, Life of Keynes, p. 637.

80  Ibid., p. 582. (1945) Oxford Universal, Dictionary, 1955, Urning, “a homosexual person.”

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