One of Us. A tale of Norway

A new 500 page book about Anders Behring Breivik is about to be released by Asne Seierstad titled ‘One of Us. A tale of Norway’. It is, supposedly, of higher quality than the drivel that has so far been published by journalists wanting to make a quick buck off of the Breivik hype.


She goes into greater detail regarding Breivik’s childhood. As customary after WW2 Nordic men weren’t allowed to display any signs of dominance, and at her wits end, as young Breivik was laughing whenever she spanked him, Wenche sought professional help.

When a concerned Cultural Marxist psychologist threatened to take Breivik away from Wenche (it’s a lot easier to break a child in a foster home) she came to her senses and did whatever she had to do to keep her child. Wenche most likely decided to let Breivik be himself after which the neurotic symptoms vanished.

Seierstad interviewed Wenche eight days before she died of cancer and this new book will give some new insights into Wenche’s mental state during her final days.

As Breivik explained in his June 22nd closing statement, people who are on the verge of death become immune to political correctness because they have nothing left to lose; they might in fact welcome it if an anti-fascist walks up to them with a gun and puts them out of their misery.

Breivik cited Steinar Lem whose dying words were: “We fight for the right of Tibet and the indigenous people of Tibet, we fight for other indigenous people, but in modern Norway, one is not able to state that Norwegians possess just as much right for their home country as Tibetans do for Tibet and that our rights are just as important.”

Shortly after 7/22 Wenche was very fearful of being attacked and felt pressured, like everyone else, to prostate herself before the altar of Political Correctness and assure everyone that she is a firm believer in the goodness of the ideology that will result in Norway’s indigenous population’s genetic and cultural suicide.

It appears that Wenche found the same courage as Steinar in her final days. Here is an excerpt of parts of her conversations with Seierstad:

Seierstad: Is it correct that a mother can get an intuition, a horrid feeling?

Wenche: I believe so. I sat there and wanted to show him the atrocities on TV, and he didn’t come, and I was thinking… oh, no..

Seierstad: Have you reconciled with Anders’ actions?

Wenche: There has to be space for reconciliation. We can’t change anything anyway. So let things be. Try to understand instead. Large pieces are missing.

Seierstad: For you as well?

Wenche: Yes, certainly.

Seierstad: Have you reconciled with Anders’ actions yourself ?

Wenche: I reconciled with it quite a few months after it happened. I was determined that I should manage to succeed at that. Maybe it is just me that is the atoning mother.

Seierstad: Have you forgiven him?

Wenche: Yes, I have.

Seierstad: What do you think, was he sick or was it a political action?

Wenche: It was a political, rational action. There is no doubt. It was unexpected, but perhaps not so unexpected.

Seierstad: What do you mean by that?

Wenche: I think we should leave it at that. We can follow up on it later. You should go home and think it over.

Before Åsne Seierstad left the following was said:

Wenche: Well, Anders is at peace now. At least that’s what he told me.

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