When I go seeking inspirational quotes, I’m sometimes led to interesting places. Not all them really inspirational. That quote above offers some practical advice about reality. Then I went about learning more about the author. A shock set in.
I believe Ursula K.Le Guin is a crypto-Jew. For a harsh critique of her hatred of the white race, click here to visit Heretical.
Her Wikipedia entry also confirms her anti-white bias. Here’s an excerpt that covers the basics:
Ursula Kroeber Le Guin (US /ˈɜːrsələ ˈkroʊbər ləˈɡwɪn/; born October 21, 1929) is an American author of novels, children’s books, and short stories, mainly in the genres of fantasy and science fiction. She has also written poetry and essays. First published in the 1960s, her work has often depicted futuristic or imaginary alternative worlds in politics, the natural environment, gender, religion, sexuality and ethnography. In 2016, The New York Times described her as “America’s greatest living science fiction writer”, although she herself has said she would prefer to be known as an “American novelist”.
She influenced such Booker Prize winners and other writers as Salman Rushdie and David Mitchell – and notable science fiction and fantasy writers including Neil Gaiman and Iain Banks. She has won the Hugo Award, Nebula Award, Locus Award, and World Fantasy Award, each more than once. In 2014, she was awarded the National Book Foundation Medal for Distinguished Contribution to American Letters. In 2003 she was made a Grandmaster of Science Fiction, one of only a handful of woman writers to take the top honour in a genre that has come to be dominated by male writers. Le Guin has resided in Portland, Oregon, since 1959.
Le Guin became interested in literature quite early. At age 11 she submitted her first story to the magazine Astounding Science Fiction. It was rejected. She continued writing but did not attempt to publish for ten years.
From 1951 to 1961 she wrote five novels, which publishers rejected because they seemed inaccessible. She also wrote poetry during this time, including Wild Angels (1975).
Her earliest writings, some of which she adapted in Orsinian Tales and Malafrena, were non-fantastic stories of imaginary countries. Searching for a way to express her interests, she returned to her early interest in science fiction; in the early 1960s her work began to be published regularly.
If Le Guin is not Jewish, it would be interesting to have David Duke interview her on why her writing is so anti-white.