Werner Sombart– Jews and their Temperament

 henrymakow.com — April 3, 2018

Werner Sombart

The distinguished German sociologist Werner Sombart, 1863-1941, was an informed and generally sympathetic observer of the Jewish people.

In his book “The Jews & Modern Capitalism,” (1911) Sombart credits Jews for the rise of capitalism, the most dynamic force in the modern world. In the excerpt below (from pp. 183-7) he describes Jews as overly intellectual and goal-oriented. 
In the words of Goethe, “No Jew, not even the most insignificant, but is busy towards the achievement of some worldly, temporary or momentary aim… This activity often enough degenerates into restlessness. He must forever be up and doing, forever managing something and carrying it to fruition.”
Makow– Jordan Peterson recently attributed Jewish domination to higher IQ’s. I disagree. Most Jews (and Freemasons) benefit because they are witting or unwitting accomplices in the central banking swindle (which allows the bankers to create the medium of exchange as a personal debt to them.)
However, there is another factor at play. Temperament. Many Jews are not temperamentally suited to enjoying life. Life must constantly be justified and ameliorated. (This is why I don’t have a hobby.)  As Sombart says, the Jew “sets himself a goal and makes for it.”  Is this  obsessive-compulsive?
There is also a metaphysical dimension. The essence of Judaism (and the NWO) is that the Jewish people (a.k.a the Masonic Jewish bankers) will replace God. Somehow this template has burned itself into the collective mind. Thus the archetypal Jew is always busy destroying the old order and rebuilding (“healing”) the universe to conform to his material interests, amour-propre, and perversions. (See Communism, socialism, liberalism etc.)

by Werner Sombart – (edited & abridged by henrymakow.com)

The intellectuality of the Jew is so strong that it tends to develop at the expense of other mental qualities, and the mind is apt to become one-sided.
The Jew certainly sees remarkably clearly, but he does not see much.
He does not think of his environment as something alive, and that is why he has lost the true conception of life, of its oneness, of its being an organism, a natural growth. In short, he has lost the true conception of the personal side of life. General experience must surely support this view; but if other proofs are demanded they will be found in the pecuiarities of Jewish law, which abolished personal relationships and replaced them by impersonal, abstract connections or activities or aims.

Continues …

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