The Quarterly Journal of the Conservative Anglosphere
Discriminating, intellectual, elitist. 1983 - 2015
Origins of the Salisbury Review The Honeyford Affair
A Multicultural Witch Hunt
The Salisbury Review, previously an academic political journal, found itself in the headlines when in 1985 it published an article on race and education by the headmaster of Drummond Middle School in Bradford, Ray Honeyford. Time has vindicated Honeyford's courageous stand.
Roger Scruton in his obituary for Ray Honeyford wrote, "For speaking the truth he was subjected to a long and bitter campaign, including death threats and other forms of persecution orchestrated by an assortment of vehement agitators. His prophetic observations will be illuminating now — particularly for our younger readers. We salute his courage and intellectual integrity, which has been so clearly vindicated by recent events and U-turns in the multicultural establishment."
The Salisbury Review was first published in 1983 under the editorship of Roger Scruton. The present editor is Myles Harris.
Image. Lord Salisbury. Conservative Prime Minister 1882
The Salisbury Review is named after Robert Cecil, 3rd Marquess of Salisbury, British Prime Minister, 1895 to 1902
The Camp of the Saints (Le Camp des Saints) is a 1973 French apocalyptic novel by Jean Raspail. The novel depicts a setting wherein Third World mass immigration to France and the West leads to the destruction ofWestern civilization. Almost forty years after publication the book returned to the bestseller list in 2011. The title is a reference to the Book of Revelation (Rev 20:9). Wikipedia