More heros of “Liberalism.” The Bloomsbury Group was a group of British degenerate leftists who lived in or near London during the early twentieth century. Their work deeply influenced literature, aesthetics, criticism, and economics as well as “modern attitudes.” Some of the well known members were Virginia Woolf, John Maynard Keynes, E. M. Forster, and Lytton Strachey, all them were pederasts, perverts or drug addicts.
The two of the best known and most important members of this motley crew of degenerates were the economist John Maynard Keynes and the historian Lytton Strachey. Keynes is known as the economic architect of British socialism and the “gravedigger for the British Empire.” Strachey is known for his biographies filled with “psychological insight,” which he wrote to attack the age of Victoria and undermine morality. Both of these men were pederasts and sodomites and haters of Christianity; as well any other form of decency.
John Maynard Keynes, the socialist economist, like the leftist hypocrites of today, denounced poverty, imperialism, and capitalist immorality. But to gratify his own degenerate pleasures, he would seek out the areas of poverty and destitution to satisfy his own evil purpose-the perverted abuse of children. Strachey, called Keynes “A liberal and a sodomite, an atheist and a statistician.” Keynes told his friends to go to Tunis, “where bed and boy were also not expensive.” They both traveled around poorer areas of Mediterranean in search children to abuse. He advocated universal rights for the use of narcotics, which he wanted to use himself and to drug children. After the Bolsheviks took power in Russia Keynes; “Well, the only course open to me is to be buoyantly bolshevik; and as I lie in bed in the morning I reflect with a good deal of satisfaction that, because our rulers are as incompetent as they are mad and wicked, one particular era of a particular kind of civilization is very nearly over.” On sex he said “the existing state of the Law and of orthodoxy is still Mediaeval - altogether out of touch with civilized opinion and civilized practice."
Lytton Strachey, another sodomite and pederast, wrote “Eminent Victorians (1918), a collection of four short biographies of Victorian heroes. With a dry wit, he exposed the human failings of his subjects and what he saw as the hypocrisy at the center of Victorian morality. This work was followed in the same style by Queen Victoria (1921).” This was the start of the hateful attacks on the Victorian Era which continue to this day. There was a strong influence of Freud in his works. The main goal of his work was to attack the Christian ethic of the Nineteenth Century and undermine morality. In a letter to Duncan Grant; Strachey spoke of his "disgust and disillusionment as the ravishing boys... regularly grow up, broaden out, sprout beards and settle down to marry and/or sleep with women." Dora Carrington was an unfortunate artist who took up with Strachey and the Bloomsbury Group and fell into a sad life of perversion. She had relationships with both men and women and lived with Lytton Strachey for much her life. Carrington shot herself fatally after the death of Strachey.
Bertrand Russell, was a friend of Keynes, and a supporter of free trade, socialism, and one world government. He attacked religion and promoted fornication and miscegenation. He married four times dumping each wife as he grew bored with them, and also engaged in adulterous relationship with other women-often more than one women at a time. He was also advocating “sex education” and the legalization of sodomy. On marriage he said parents should remain married but tolerant of each other's infidelity in order to give their children a “normal family life.”
Havelock Ellis, “the father of social psychology,” was a Fabian socialist, who's works were used by the Bloomsbury Group to promote “sex education” in the schools. Ellis was pathological and a drug addict. He was a founder of the Fabian Society and with a group of fellow Leftists, pioneered the use of hallucinogens in orgies. Ellis forced his wife into perversion and drug addiction, securing additional perverted excitement by urging her to recite her experiences. His poor wife eventually fell into insanity and died in utmost misery; after denouncing Ellis as pervert. In his book on sodomy “Sexual Inversion” he described perverted relation between men and boys, something that Ellis did not consider to be a disease, immoral, or a crime. He promoted the idea that “love” transcends age as well as gender and gave examples of intergenerational relationships. Many of the “psychological concepts” developed by Ellis were later taken up by Sigmund Freud. Ellis credited with coining the word “Homosexual.”
Also see: Keynes at Harvard by Zygmund Dobbs
Suger Keynes by Zygmund Dobbs