Natiocracy (DE) and Liberation of Mariupol (EN/UA) are available for the order


Ukrainian nationalists played a key role in the history of Ukraine in the XX and XXI centuries. June 13, 2014, the Ukrainian Azov volunteer battalion liberated half a million port city of Mariupol. The majority of the battalion’s personnel followed the ideology of Ukrainian nationalism with its fundamental work being Natiocracy.

Sixth anniversary of Mariupol’s liberation was marked by the publication of a unique German edition of Natiocracy by the friendly publishing house named Jungeuropa Verlag.

We offer you to delve into the theory and practice of Ukrainian nationalism in the XX-XXI centuries by acquiring the memoirs of the participants of Mariupol’s liberation and the German translation of Natiocracy.

Let’s quote Mykola Kravchenko, the chief ideologist of the Azov Movement, PhD in History, who wrote the preface to the German edition of “Natiocracy”: “The 1930s were a time of flourishing European right-wing movements and ideologies: Italian Fascism, German National Socialism, Spanish National Syndicalism (Phalangist ideology), Belgian Rexism, Croatian Ustashaism, Romanian legionary ideology, and many others. Virtually every nation in Europe has created a unique program of national development, made an attempt to find its own unique path in this world of eternal struggle. Ukrainian nationalism also underwent an ideological process of formation, elaborating its own concept. It was based on national solidarity, authoritarianism, elitism, state syndicalism, a diversified economy and broad local self-government. By publishing “Natiocracy,” Mykola Stsiborsky not only created his own national concept, he subjected to objective and constructive criticism the world’s leading socio-political concepts of the time: Fascism and National Socialism. And he did so in 1935, long before the post-World War II denazification trend of “compulsory condemnation of these phenomena for decent citizens” has emerged. The Ukrainian equivalent appeared 30 years earlier than Julius Evola’s 1964 book, “Fascism: A Critique from the Right.”

Today, National Corps and the Azov Movement seek to fulfill the same mission under the altered historical circumstances.

➡️ To order “Natiocracy,” the manifesto of Ukrainian nationalism of the 20th century by Mykola Stsiborsky, along with the bilingual (UA/EN) edition of the Azov Battalion soldiers’ memoirs about the liberation of Mariupol (€30 / $35 for two books), contact on Facebook, http://@orientyrbook on Instagram or http://@SantaOksana on Telegram. Or order it directly from Orientyr’s website: