All these two clowns could manage is a spell behind bars.
It began with curses and spells when David Farrant issued black magic threats as far back as 1970. Some of these, of course, resulted in him being found guilty at London's Old Bailey and given a not insignificant prison sentence. Today he has clearly cast his spell over Kevin Chesham and together they apparently contrive to curse me and anyone sympathetic toward me. The latest piece of nonsense to arrive through my door landed on the floor in my porch today, having been posted via Gatwick by Kevin Chesham yesterday.
Folded open at a page subtitled "Good News For Anyone Who's Tried Magick And Failed" (shades of Farrant with "Magick" spelt in Aleister Crowley's peculiar fashion), the envelope is addressed in Kevin's familiar capital letters which appear in identical form on many envelopes sent by him to people, myself included, down the years.
The absymal failure of the Faustian Circle with its proclamation of "National Gnosticism and Social Darwinism" in the context of an "Occult-Fascist" synthesis has witnessed the Kerry Bolton-influenced Kevin Chesham move steadily in the direction of David Farrant's brand of "magick." This far more suits the cowardly and nervous Farrant who gets very jittery around anything as ideologically extreme as Kevin's politics, especially in the wake of his own disastrous attempt to stand as a so-called "Wicca Workers Party" candidate at the 1978 General Election.
On his election leaflets and posters, Farrant made the mistake of adopting beneath his eagles Odal runes, also used by the Third Reich as well as present-day neo-Nazis, plus a slogan above these symbols which had only been used previously by the League of Imperial Fascists and their umbrella movement, the NSWPUK.
I don't believe it was a coincidence that David Farrant launched his WWP in the year following my exposure of the existence of a League of Imperial Fascists cell in a North London suburb. His modus operandi has always been to jump on bandwagons in a manner that takes everything in the wrong direction. He had also been complicit in colluding with an alcoholic tabloid journalist to produce a spoiler after I had begun a series of commissioned articles about the neo-Nazi cell which included an interview with "The Commander" (leader of the League of Imperial Fascists).
During the late summer of 1977, "The Commander," accompanied by several others in full Nazi regalia, gave an interview on the outskirts of North London. Using the nomenclature "League of Imperial Fascists", "The Commander" was also associated with the National Socialist Movement. Its leader, Colin Jordan, operated from the pre-war Imperial Fascist League's headquarters at "Arnold Leese House," 74 Princedale Road, London W11. This became the HQ of the White Defence League (1957), the British National Party (1960) and finally the National Socialist Movement (1962). Arnold Spencer Leese (1878–1956) was a British veterinarian and Fascist politician. As a member of the British Fascists he was elected a councillor in Stamford, Lincolnshire. Having become disillusioned with the British Fascists by 1928, Leese became a founding member of the Imperial Fascist League, but by 1933 he found the Imperial Fascist League being eclipsed and overtaken by Sir Oswald Mosley's British Union of Fascists. He was one of the last leaders of the Fascist movement to be interned in the United Kingdom at the beginning of World War II under the Defence Regulation 18B. Released on conditions in December 1943 because of ill health, Leese again returned to prison in 1947 for six months for his part in aiding escaping members of the Waffen SS. After the war, Leese published his own magazine, Gothic Ripples, which was largely concerned with attacking the Jews. A mentor of the young Colin Jordan, Leese bequeathed Jordan his Holland Park house (74 Princedale Road, London W11) upon his death (although his widow retained the use of it as a sanctuary), which, known as "Arnold Leese House," would become Colin Jordan's and the WDF's, BNP's, NSM's headquarters in the 1950s and 1960s.