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by Alain de Benoist

180 pages

Ernst Jünger (1895–1998) was a soldier, an adventurer, and one of the most prolific and celebrated European writers of the twentieth century. Jünger’s most famous works are his First World War memoir Storm of Steel (1920), his treatise on technology and modernity The Worker (1932), and his dystopian novel On the Marble Cliffs (1939).

Alain de Benoist has written an ideal introduction to Jünger’s long life and vast body of work. Benoist illuminates the central figures in Jünger’s works: the Soldier, the Worker, the Rebel, and the Anarch. Benoist devotes special attention to The Worker, as well as Jünger’s debts to Nietzsche and Spengler, his relationship to the German Conservative Revolutionary movement, and his dialogues with Heidegger, Drieu la Rochelle, and his brother Friedrich Georg Jünger.

Benoist’s volume is not just a scholarly survey of the history of ideas, for he also draws upon his friendship and correspondence with Jünger. This volume invites you to join their conversation.

The Figure of the Worker Between the Gods & the Titans
Soldier, Worker, Rebel, Anarch: Types & Figures in Jünger’s Writing
Jünger, Heidegger, & Nihilism
The Jünger-Heidegger Correspondence
Jünger & Drieu
Ernst Jünger & the French New Right