About the Comparet Project at Christogenea.org
We at Christogenea have always had a deep admiration for Bertrand Comparet. We learned more about Christian Identity from him than from any other of its early expositors, and the keen interest his papers sparked in us were a large factor in the motivation behind our own studies. However we cannot idolize the man - or any other man - and therefore we must also recognize his errors once they become apparent. While we have a deep respect for the work of Mr. Comparet, we must also express our disagreement with him in some areas.
Comparet maintained that there were two creations of man by God as described in Genesis 1:26-28 and then in Genesis 2:7. He used the arrangement of these Scriptures in order to rationalize the existence of the various races of men here on the earth. We strongly disagree. For the Hebrew terms used in these passages certainly describe the creation of one race only, the Adamic race, known to us today as the White or Caucasian. For more information please see the Christogenea Overview at our main website.
Comparet was also a pre-millenialist, imagining that Revelation Chapter 20 describes a future reign of Christ to be upset by His enemies after a thousand years. We also strongly disagree with this, and our opinions are expressed in a program on Revelation Chapter 20 with William Finck and Clifton Emahiser found at Christogenea.org. This belief led Comparet into obvious conflict with himself in his otherwise excellent commentary on the Revelation, to be found here and which is also on Clifton Emahiser's website, in Part 14 of that series.
Yet aside from our differences, and there are several smaller ones besides those which are described here, we feel that Bertrand Comparet's work certainly is worth preserving and sharing, so here it is. If our readers are aware of any of Comparet's work which is not archived here, but available, please let us know and we will do our best to add it to this collection.
Below you will find Comparet's own description of Christian Identity, in a paper he himself wrote.