Dialogue One of Five on Race: Culture Defined

Listen Siblings, I come in peace,

“The problem with Europeans and Asians is Europeans and Asians; the solution for Africans is Africans!” — Onitaset Kumat

This is the first part of the five-part dialogue on race that pieces together the truth above.  It reasons the Philosophical Basis of African Liberation and Racial Separation.  It’s worth building an African Blood Siblings Community Center over.  Write to help.  Subscribe, share, love.

Dialogue One of Five on Race: Culture Defined
By Onitaset Kumat

Onitaset Kumat:  (Reciting a poem)
“Love two hundred centuries in the light
Of mathematics, when others had night”
Knobeco:  May you stop there?
Onitaset Kumat:  Words halt.
Knobeco:  I thank you.  I adore that phrase and your poetry.  I love your book, your website and you.  But recently I had come across some trouble.
Onitaset Kumat:  I am at your service.
Knobeco:  I have often heard that there is only one race–the human race.  What can you tell me otherwise?
Onitaset Kumat:  When theories do not fit reality the theories are false.  Look at the European, you will see that he is different.
Knobeco:  True, but is not appearance a vanity?
Onitaset Kumat:  There are no vanities.  Every blemish has a history, including the whole of one’s complexion.  As something appears it is.
Knobeco:  But what of inner variety?  And individuality?
Onitaset Kumat:  I see that this requires separate discussions to get to the truth.  Let us discuss the topic more dilligentlty.
Knobeco:  I will hear you.
Onitaset Kumat:  First, would you agree that some men would assault a woman for entertainment, and others, like yourself, would find such sport detestable?
Knobeco:  I concede.
Onitaset Kumat:  Second, isn’t it the case that some children will flog other children and others, like yourself, when you were young, would look at such flogging as wrong?
Knobeco:  I do remember those instances.
Onitaset Kumat:  Finally, isn’t it the case that certain families will for fragmentation, whereas your own, has developed into a “tribe” of sorts.
Knobeco:  For lack of a better word, yes.
Onitaset Kumat:  So would it be proper for me to say that you belong to a culture, but the world has divers cultures?
Knobeco:  Certainly.  You have shown divers cultural differences.
Onitaset Kumat:  Then, knowing there to be divers, can I convince you that fundamentally there are but three.
Knobeco:  You can try.
Onitaset Kumat:  Then let us speak to culture, from whom do you learn your culture?  Is not it from whom you interact?
Knobeco:  Certainly.
Onitaset Kumat:  But primarily, is not your culture most from your parents?  After all, despite today’s  media bombardment  pushing you into a degenerate culture, we have already exhibited that you and yours have a noble culture akin to me and mine.
Knobeco:  Very true.
Onitaset Kumat:  That said, will we allow, that for the most part, ‘culture’ is inherited.  And we say ‘for the most part’ to signify that culture can be corrupted, thus there is a “non-corrupted culture.”
Knobeco:  “For the most part.”
Onitaset Kumat:  Then we define a “non-corrupted culture,” or “pure culture” to be “those mannerisms that represent a continuity from ancestor to descendant.”
Knobeco:  I can take that.
Onitaset Kumat:  Finally, can we allow that cultures can depend on clime?  For instance, can we say that a rain-based culture must change in a desert?
Knobeco:  Of course it must.
Onitaset Kumat:  Therefore, will we allow that a culture, rather than being corrupted by clime, becomes a new purity?
Knobeco:  Naturally.  Something climatically changed represents a novelty.  Though, to say such addresses the ‘races’ doesn’t it?
Onitaset Kumat:  Yes, but also such a notion facillitates our conversation, shall I continue?
Knobeco:  Yes.
Onitaset Kumat:  We here come to the three “pure cultures” according to the migrations which invented the different variety of “pure” people: The Original, the Oriental and the Occidental.
Knobeco:  I concede.
Onitaset Kumat:  Thus, the three fundamental cultures are “Originalism,” “Orientalism,” and “Occidentalism.”  This was to be demonstrated.
Knobeco:  So it was.
Onitaset Kumat:  Then we need look into what “oppression” is to better understand the race question.
Knobeco:  Though “race” seems answered, I am convinced you shall lead me somewhere interesting.  Do lead on.

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Other posts in series:

Dialogue One of Five on Race: Culture Defined“Culture” Defined
Dialogue Two of Five on Race: Oppression Defined  — “Oppression” Defined
Dialogue Three of Five on Race [ . . .]“Cultural Oppression”
Dialogue Four of Five on Race: Corruption DefinedCorruption Defined
Dialogue Five of Five on Race: Race DefinedSpiritual Capital

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Originalism Our Philosophy
Africans Should Love Everyone Love Everyone

3 thoughts on “Dialogue One of Five on Race: Culture Defined

  1. Pingback: Dialogue Three of Five on Race: Cultural Oppression Defined « African Blood Siblings

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