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siberia archives


File: 1704905359331-0.jpg (35.88 KB, 292x242, Alunya VRchat.jpg)

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 No.490337[View All]

VR edition: by invitation of Cat Alunya
285 posts and 653 image replies omitted. Click reply to view.

 No.519219

>>519015
I thought it was for April's fools. They really need to switch it back to the jungle theme.

 No.519293


 No.520135

File: 1712375942150-0.png (329.7 KB, 1000x1200, serious_girl.png)

>lewdposting in royal colony
at least drawfriend made Alunya the sub & Grace the dom

 No.520139


 No.520141


 No.520143

File: 1712381994962-2.png (236.74 KB, 1000x1050, 28.png)

This North Korean children's cartoon is right.
There should be one person to lead in war and peace.

 No.520144


 No.520148


 No.520149


 No.520150


 No.520153

File: 1712384547095-0.mp4 (6.83 MB, 640x360, Leviathan02.mp4)

File: 1712384547095-2.mp4 (2.72 MB, 480x360, Leviathan.mp4)


 No.520160


 No.520171

>>520135
But isn't Grace-chan a pillow princess?

 No.520470

File: 1712445340794-0.png (241.58 KB, 1000x1050, 15h.png)

>>520171
Grace is a pillow princess b/c she likes to get comfy.

 No.520471

Someone drew Grace hazbin hotel style fanart.
I like Charlie

 No.520476

File: 1712447561799.png (172.66 KB, 894x870, charlie charlie2.png)

>>520471
basado

 No.520532


 No.520533

>>520471
Very cute. Charlie was better in the pilot though where she still had a bit of crazy demon bitch in her. She's too boring in the actual show.

 No.520548

>>520470
Gracedom confirmed??

 No.520958

Aristotle / Suckled by the same milk, of the same blood
>And this is the reason why Hellenic states were originally governed by kings; …the kingly form of government prevailed because they were of the same blood [and suckled 'with the same milk']

 No.520959

"O he links his feelings with the people with the blood relationship" -World of Humane Affection

"Nobody can cut our bloodline linked with him" -To the End of the Earth

"Our ties to the General is as to our own flesh and blood. Like a family to our hearts. Always with him, our whole people as one single mind" -Single-minded people

"For high ideals, to become one with him… We are all under his guidance. Nothing in this world can separate us. We came from the same bloodline" -Whether 1000 ri or 10 000 ri

"We all share one single heart. His affection is our flesh and blood." -Our Revolutionary Armed Forces Support Only the Marshal's Leadership

 No.520975

>grace, what are you listening to?

 No.520979

>>520975
Is Hazbin Hotel your current obsession?

 No.520984

File: 1712597809054-0.jpg (171.96 KB, 985x554, 1700643689118-1.jpg)

>>520979
>is X your current obsession?

 No.520991

>>520984
Sorry I mean special interest.

 No.521283

File: 1712684694261.png (Spoiler Image, 570.53 KB, 620x775, ClipboardImage.png)

imagine being grace and waking up to this every morning

 No.521284

Is the first images bacground cod2? I could recognize that style anywhere

 No.521287

>>521284
looks like cod 1 to me

 No.521289

>>521283
Alunya is flat

 No.521300

>>521287
A sidenote, has anyone tried the spanish civil war mod for cod2 its kinda obscure but so well done it could be it's own game. It is as far as i know the only "game" about the civil war on the internet.

 No.521301

>>521300
Bokoen1 made some videos of him playing this spanish civil war mod, right?

 No.521308

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 No.521404

File: 1712702593539-0.png (372.59 KB, 1000x1500, 31color2_.png)

Going to be busy reading Louis XIV's memoirs and instruction for the dauphin. & sampling quotes from Louis XIV on monarchy.

>>521283
every morning? that's not Alunya; her eyes are blue

 No.521615

The most controversial point of absolute monarchists besides denial of a mixed constitution or mixed state – is the absolutism itself. Without understanding the pre-eminent notions of monarchy (which the absolutist ideal of sovereignty or majesty captures), it would have little to stand upon otherwise.

Jean Bodin - Quotes on absolutism
>If this is true [what Plato and Aristotle say], it seems to apply, not to princes, or to those who have the highest power in the state, but to the magistrates. For those who decree law ought to be above it, that they may repeal it, take from it, invalidate it, or add to it, or even if circumstances demand, allow it to become obsolete. These things cannot be done if the man who makes legislation if held by it.

>Indeed, it is a fine sentiment that the man who decrees law ought to be above the laws, for the reasons we have given; but once the measure has been passed and approved by the common assent of everyone, why should not the prince be held by the law which he has made?


>If it is just that a man shall be held by whatever he decrees for another, how much more just is it that the prince or the people shall be held by their own laws?


>Nay, not even the Roman pontiffs were willing to be held by any laws, and to use their own words, they were never tied their own hands.


>Now let us prosecute the other part of our propounded definition, and show what these words, Absolute power, signify. For we said that unto Majesty, or Sovereignty, belongs an absolute power, not subject to any law.


>It behoves him that is sovereign not to be in any sort subject to the command of another: whose office it is to give laws unto his subjects, to abrogate laws unprofitable, & in their stead to establish others: which he cannot do that is himself subject to laws or others.


>The attributes of sovereignty are therefore peculiar to the sovereign prince, for if communicable to the subject, they cannot be called attributes of sovereignty… Just as Almighty God cannot create another God equal with Himself, since He is infinite and two infinites cannot co-exist, so the sovereign prince, who is the image of God, cannot make a subject equal with himself without self-destruction.


>Majesty or Sovereignty is the most high, absolute, and perpetual power over the citizens and subjects in a Commonwealth: Which the Latins call Majestatem, the Italians Segnoria, that is to say, The greatest power to command. For Majesty (As Fetus says) is so called of mightiness.


>And to manifest this point, we must presuppose that this word Law, without any other addition, signifies The right command of him or them, which have sovereign power above others, without exception of person: be it that such commandment concern the subjects in general, or in particular: except him or them which have given the law. Howbeit to speak more properly, A law is the command of a Sovereign concerning all his subjects in general: or else concerning general things, as says Festus Pompelus.


>And as the Pope can never bind his own hands (as the Canonists say;) so neither can a sovereign prince bind his own hands, albeit that he would. We see also in the end of all edits and laws, these words, -Quia sic nobis placuit, Because it has so pleased us; - to give us to understand, that the laws of the sovereign prince, although they be grounded upon good and lively reason, depend nevertheless upon nothing but his mere and frank good will. But as for the laws of God and nature, all princes and people of the world are unto them subject: neither is it in their power to impugne them, if will not be guilty of high treason to the divine majesty, making war against God; under the greatness of whom all monarchs of the world ought to bear the yoke, and to bow their heads in fear and reverence. Wherefore in that we say the sovereign power in a Commonwealth be free from all laws, concerns nothing the laws of God and nature.


>For right certain it is, the first Commonwealths were by sovereign power governed without law, the prince's work, beck, and will, serving instead of all laws, who both in time of peace and war, by commissions gave out charge to whom they pleased; and again at their pleasure revoked the same, all depending of their full and absolute power, being themselves not bound to any laws or customs at all. And that is it for which Pomponius writes, the Roman commonwealth to have been at the first governed by regal power, without use of any law. And Josephus the histriographer, in his second against Appian, desirous to show the most honorable antiquity of the Hebrews, and of their laws, says, That Moses of all others was the first that ever write laws. And that in five hundred years after, the word Law was never heard of. Alleging in proof thereof, That Homer in so many books as were by him written never used this word.


>But it behoveth him that is a sovereign not to be in any sort subject to the command of another: which thing Tiberius wisely meaning in these words, reasoned in the Senate concerning the right of sovereignty, saying that – "The reason of his doings were no otherwise to be manifested, than in that it was to be given to none" -; whose office it is to give laws unto his subjects, to abrogate laws unprofitable, and in their stead to establish others: which he cannot do that is himself subject unto laws, or to others which have command over him. And that is it for which the laws says, That the prince is acquitted from the power of the laws; and this word the Law, in Latin imports the commandment of him which has the sovereignty. We also see that unto all edicts and decrees there is annexed this clause, "-Notwithstanding all edicts and ordinances whereunto we have derogated, and do derogate by these presents:" -a clause which has always been joined unto the ancient laws, were the law published by the present prince, or by his predecessors."


Jean Bodin elaborates on this point.
>Of the first kind are the kings who once upon a time without any laws governed empires most justly by prerogative. Such the kings of ancient Greeks are said to have been before Lycurgus and Draco, that is, before any laws had been made binding. Such, also, the ancients remember the rule of the kings in Italy. At that time no laws were promulgated by kings or by private citizens, but the whole state and the rights of citizens depended upon the will of the prince. The Latins were governed by the royal power, as Pomponius wrote, without any definite system of laws. Josephus inferred that Moses was the most ancient legislator, because Homer, in his long work, never used the word "law." Although afterwards statutes were introduced, yet they were bought forward by private citizens, not by kings; until somewhat late the princes were not willing to be bound by these regulations. Indeed, not even when the kings were driven from the city did the consuls allow their own authority and power to be limited legally.

>For right certain it is, the first Commonwealths were by sovereign power governed without law, the prince's work, beck, and will, serving instead of all laws, who both in time of peace and war, by commissions gave out charge to whom they pleased; and again at their pleasure revoked the same, all depending of their full and absolute power, being themselves not bound to any laws or customs at all. And that is it for which Pomponius writes, the Roman commonwealth to have been at the first governed by regal power, without use of any law. And Josephus the histriographer, in his second against Appian, desirous to show the most honorable antiquity of the Hebrews, and of their laws, says, That Moses of all others was the first that ever write laws. And that in five hundred years after, the word Law was never heard of. Alleging in proof thereof, That Homer in so many books as were by him written never used this word.


>So Ulysses, whose kingdom was contained within the rock of Ithaca, is of Homer as well called a King, as Agamemnon: for a great kingdom (as says Cassidorus) is no other thing than a great Commonwealth or Republic or State, under the government of one chief sovereign: wherefore if of three families, one of the chief of the families has sovereign power over the other two, or two of them together over the third, or all three jointly and at once exercise power and authority over the people of the three families; it shall as well be called a Commonwealth or Republic or State, as if it in itself comprehended an infinite multitude of citizens.


Jean Bodin on fundamental law
>But touching the laws which concern the state of the realm, and the establishing thereof; foreasmuch as they are annexed and united to the crown, the prince cannot derogate from them, such as is the law Salic: & albeit that he so do, the successor may always disanull that which has been one unto the prejudice of the laws royal; upon which the sovereign majesty is stayed & grounded.

It is more complex how this issue is handled. For those who would appeal to antiquity and the Greeks, like Plato, it is -somewhat- consistent but also understandably heterodox:
1. Plato's appeal to the rule of law is really an appeal to theocracy first and foremost.
>Which we're somewhat consistent with, stating the sovereign monarch is subject to the laws of God and Nature, which is also consistent with the fundamental laws preserving the monarchical form and sovereign majesty. The ideal of sovereignty or majesty in monarchy molds the State and has its virtues.
2. There is a story in light of how herds of sheep aren't guided by other sheep, but a superior force or herder, in like manner in a distant age – mankind was ruled by demigods like men over their herds of sheep. Which Plato calls the true government and the reason for following the rule of law – to capture that superior distribution of mind in laws – which is what the pre-eminent view of monarchy pertains to with majesty or sovereignty, formalized and enshrined as an ideal of monarchy on behalf of the State. Albeit Aristotle, like Plato, calls this into doubt.
>Yes, Plato would readily admit such a pre-eminent monarchy like that of the demigods over mankind, but Plato calls it into doubt: 1. Plato states that mankind naturally around the world isn't like a beehive or ant colony, with a natural superior immediately recognized in body and mind to rule them. States with monarchy like this are exceptional. 2. Also this pre-eminent person would be rare and extraordinary if he were to be found and readily accepted. 3. Even if there was this pre-eminent person, people would still be in disbelief and doubt.

 No.521628

File: 1712742478864-0.png (231.43 KB, 1000x1000, 27.png)

Jean Bodin on pre-eminent monarchy, Aristotle, & laws
>Wherefore Aristotle is deceived, in deeming the Commonwealth then to be happy, when it shall chance to have a prince of so great virtue and wisdom, as that he both can and will with greatest equity, govern his subjects without laws. For why, the law is not made for the prince, but for the subjects in general, and especially for the magistrates.

So for absolute monarchists, yes, the sovereign monarch is considered a superior, & this should be true for all monarchies that are monarchies.

It is our controversial point w/ absolute power, but… pretty much everyone unwittingly agrees.

If it weren't the case, then the laws would never change at all: otherwise we'd still be stuck with the Code of Hammurabi to this day.

It's obvious to everyone there is a sovereign power that can change laws. People only grumble about it when it comes to monarchy, but in every other state in the world this happens.

Aristotle rebuffed–
>You can change particular laws, but what about the entire lawbook?
Or
>This adds some element of the beast
But like Hobbes suggests, so long as it has anything to do with governing people – then all political states have some element of the beast notwithstanding any perfection they could hope for.

In revolutions and change of constitution / state, even the entire lawbook and fundamental constitution are done away with – if not, there would never be any change of States and revolutions, but throughout history this happens…

Some monarchists want to retain the fundamental laws of dead monarchies, but when a state is dissolved – they must establish a new order and adopt new fashions in governing.

Should states have laws and have ideology and preserve their forms of State? Yes, a rule-maker or game master should be obliged to follow his own rules – that would be proper, but I'd go as far as to say absolute power is a necessity for any functioning state as much as having laws and absolute power is of the law of nature governing states. Absolute power is part of the ideal of sovereign majesty.

I'm an unapologetic absolutist, tbh, b/c everyone else really is for lack of better terms absolutist too.

 No.521630

>>521615
>>521628
I have read all that

 No.521640

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i have a confession

i unironically support monarchism so long as i'm the one who gets to be the king

 No.521642

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>>521640
Would you support free market capitalism if you were bourgeois?

 No.521644

>>521642
i think we already had a thread on siberia where the OP asked would you suppurt capitalism if you were rich and some anons responded with "i 'm already middle class/a bit rich and i still do"

 No.521645

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>>521630
Wow, someone actually reads the propaganda Grace spews.

 No.521646

>>521644

oopsy, sorry i meant would you support socialism if you were rich

 No.521647

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>>521646
How about socialism for the rich?

 No.521649

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>>521642
it would really depend on what kind of bourgeois you're talking about, there are many levels

classical bourgeois; the guys whose family owns a really, really old company, depending on the nationality, never ask this guy what did his family do during the second world war

new bourgeois; the new player in the money game who has no family ties and works at applebees, but tries to climb the bourgeois ladder using new methods, internet coins, shell companies, investments, buying shit in the metaverse, selling a book on how to get rich, right now has a decent net worth to make him on top of half the population but still behind the richest men

government supported bourgeois; the kind who have the government on their back, may have developed their wealth in the 80s or 90s, now the state helps them with subsidies and contracts so long as they get a share of the data, depending on who you ask this guy is either a "entrepeneur" or an "oligarch"

the expat; the bourgeois class of a poor third world country, who either came for the low to zero tax rate or the cute ladyboys depending on his wealth


the champagne socialist; you already know the kind, the socialism for the rich kind, there are only two kinds of this bourgeois, streamer from the united states or Commuist billionaire, no contradiction

 No.521656

>>520171
Grace is a Huge Pillow Princess Tsundere. Don't let anyone tell you otherwise. Also I am crashing this colony thread like the Hindenburg on a good day.

 No.521715

>>521644
>"i 'm already middle class/a bit rich and i still do"
That's not what bourgeois means.

 No.523323

what is the monarchist analysis and explanations by grace chan for the downfall of the fbi.gov ottoman army and the involvement of the real life FBI?

 No.523545

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>>523323
I might get around to this later.
Rather I plan on putting together quotations from Louis XIV.

 No.523552

>>523545
take your time, don't forget to tell us how would you have saved the ottoman roblox army from downfall

 No.523616

>>523323
real shit roblox has some of the most fun neo-nazi communities of any gaming community, the indoctrination they do of kids on there is gross. i've only contacted one anti-fascist group on roblox, 5th international, and they seem pretty garbage. its big memes and shit but kids are rly getting indocrinated on this site its gotta be confronted

 No.523625

Whenever Grace has an obsession, it becomes our obsession.
Maybe we'll have a party on Graceposter's birthday (april 28th).


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