Roger Devlin

From Incel Wiki
Name: Roger Devlin
Date of Birth: ?
Occupation: author/philosopher
Ethnicity: white

Roger Devlin is a prominent academic philosopher and American white identitarian. He is the author of Sexual Utopia in Power, a book which argues for traditional monogamous marriage, something that puts him at odds with Esther Vilar, another prominent manosphere figure. He is also a regular author at Counter-Currents and the Occidental Quarterly.

He has done a number of interviews where he describes his positions in Sexual Utopia in Power.

Media lying[edit | edit source]

Some dumb media outlets like the New Republic have said that Roger coined the word hypergamy, which is simply a lie, the word was used a ton way before Roger's book, in books about sexology and also the caste-system in India.

He did however, certainly influence how the term "hypergamy" is used in the manosphere. The original meaning of hypergamy mostly referred to 'dating up' in status/money hierarchies. The meaning used by Devlin and others in the manosphere, (and thus incels) refers to a female tendency to 'date up' in virtually all areas.

Academic Work[edit | edit source]

He has also done academic philosophic writing, writing on Hegelian philosophy in Alexandre Kojève and the Outcome of Modern Thought (University Press of America, 2004).[1]

Alt-right[edit | edit source]

Devlin identifies as part of the alt-right,[2] which he describes as a "white advocacy"[3] movement, and is considered among its "most important thought leaders" according to VDARE.[4] Devlin attended the National Policy Institute conference which gained national attention after many in attendance performed Nazi salutes.[5] Devlin denounced this behaviour,[6] although he believed "there is nothing intrinsically wrong with" Nazi salutes.[2] He said he did not believe the alt-right should endorse national-socialism, and that the saluters were, “Nazi LARPing”. He is a major anti-feminist and men's rights influence in the White Nationalist movement, this has brought him into conflict with its many crypto-feminist elements.

Articles[edit | edit source]

Weblinks[edit | edit source]

Interviews[edit | edit source]

References[edit | edit source]

See Also[edit | edit source]

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