I'm John, an angry ginger electrician at twenty-two years of age that lives in a place known as Kentucky. I have a hatchetman and the mark of the Inquisition from Warhammer tattooed on my left arm and you can go fuck yourself if you have an opinion about either. Respect begets respect. I don't give a fuck who or what you are as long as you leave me the fuck alone.

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Saluto Nex Alea
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war is the way of man
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man is the means of war
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Murder Cube allows us war
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our worship is our readiness
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Ave Nex Alea
-

8th October 2014

Photo reblogged from Sun & Steel with 251 notes

warhammer-fan-art:

Alpha Legion by myelectronicdays

warhammer-fan-art:

Alpha Legion by myelectronicdays

Source: warhammer-fan-art

8th October 2014

Photo reblogged from Sun & Steel with 165 notes

paxtonfearless:

Bashy Thingy - 337/365 by Ian Livesey

paxtonfearless:

Bashy Thingy - 337/365 by Ian Livesey

Source: paxtonfearless

8th October 2014

Photo reblogged from Sun & Steel with 323 notes

Source: nationalistnotebook

8th October 2014

Photoset reblogged from Sun & Steel with 1,019 notes

iron-imperialist:

amightydirge:

The Gurkhas

A ferocious warrior people from Nepal, the Gurkhas (sometimes spelled Gorhka) have a long and illustrious history in warfare. Carrying their distinctive, curved Kukri knives into battle, these men have fought in most every major conflict in the 20th and 21st centuries, all over the world.

When the British Empire attempted to subdue Nepal into a colony, the British invasion force was promptly cut to ribbons by the defending Gurkhas. A peace treaty to Nepal followed. The British officers were so impressed with the valor and insane courage of the Gurkhas, that they encouraged Gurkhas to enlist in the British army. Ever since, Gurkhas have served in the British army, technically as mercenaries.

Standing at an average of 5’2”, the Gurkha soldiers’ blood is thicker and carries more oxygen, due to the high altitudes the Gurkhas are raised in. They have a preference for close battle, in particular, hand-to-hand combat. For this, they always carry their Kukri knives, which also serves as a handy multi-tool.

Gurkhas have a motto, that it is, "Better to die than to be a coward."

They follow this motto seriously, refusing to surrender even in the face of impossible odds. During WWII, Laximan Gurung had his right arm blown clean off by a grenade. Despite the loss of an arm and copious amounts of blood, along with numerous shrapnel wounds, Gurung stabbed his Kukri into the sand in front of him, and declared no enemy would pass it. The last soldier of his picket line, Gurung held off a concentrated assault by over 200 Japanese, quite literally single-handedly.

Despite this ferocious attitude, when off the battlefield, the Gurkhas are very, very quiet people, and endearingly shy. They do not like to boast, and are extremely humble. British Officers commanding Gurkhas often remark that they follow orders exactly, are very caring and are "The nicest people you’ll ever meet." Also, their lamb curry is known for its deliciousness.

Until India (and therefore Nepal and the Gurkhas) declared independence, the British fielded ten Gurkha Regiments. After the independence, five of the regiments stayed in India, while the other five continued to serve under the British banner.

The British have currently deployed Gurkhas to Afghanistan, as part of the War on Terror.

The British military is currently facing severe budget cuts. It speaks volumes about the Gurkhas that, while the British military is willing to retire their Harriers (along with many other hard cuts), the suggestion to disband the Gurkhas was absolutely squashed as an impossible option.

Ghurkas are awesome. Also, monarchist factions in Nepal are threatening armed rebellion to restore the Nepalese royal family. If the ghurkas are monarchist-leaning, and I suspect from close ties to Britain they are, then the rebellion will be a glorious thing to watch indeed.

Source: amightydirge

5th October 2014

Photo reblogged from with 142,538 notes

Source: absinthius

21st September 2014

Photoset reblogged from Gun control is keeping your finger off the trigger with 105 notes

cerebralzero:

K31 with Swiss made aftermarket stock.

21st September 2014

Photo reblogged from Night Time is the Right Time with 47 notes

hanspanzer:

Tiger en la batalla de Kursk.1943

hanspanzer:

Tiger en la batalla de Kursk.1943

Source: hanspanzer

21st September 2014

Photo reblogged from ThunderStorm with 725 notes

Source: heyinterstella

21st September 2014

Photo reblogged from ThunderStorm with 2,071 notes

Source: heyinterstella

21st September 2014

Photoset reblogged from Housecat of Panjshir with 289 notes

militaryarmament:

Reservists with the Norwegian Home Guard conducting exercise ‘bjørgvin’. Bergen, Norway. 7 - 14 September, 2014. 

Source: militaryarmament

20th September 2014

Photo reblogged from Night Time is the Right Time with 125 notes

atamajakki:

Deathwatch by Karl Kopinski

atamajakki:

Deathwatch by Karl Kopinski

Source: atamajakki

18th September 2014

Photo reblogged from Night Time is the Right Time with 165 notes

vietnamwarera:


Soldier of the 198th Light Infantry Brigade.

vietnamwarera:

Soldier of the 198th Light Infantry Brigade.

Source: vietnamwarera.com

21st August 2014

Photo reblogged from The Vietnam War Era with 42 notes

vietnamwarera:

Rocket storage on board USS Garrett County (LST-786).

vietnamwarera:

Rocket storage on board USS Garrett County (LST-786).

21st August 2014

Photoset reblogged from moya with 387 notes

caferacerbursa:

The ultimate Triumph Scrambler?

Source: caferacerbursa

15th August 2014

Photo reblogged from Because I'm Blue with 97,437 notes

Source: kaolincackle