(1) Discrimination should be on the basis of culture and not race.
(2) No one has developed culture to a high degree by focusing on race.
(3) No one has developed culture to a high degree by neglecting his heritage, which is partially racial.
(4) The cultured man stands as a free man, subject to none.
(5) The cultured man knows that not all men are cultured yet believes that they may still be a part of his commonweal. Thus, even if he discriminates against them he does not reject them.
(6) The cultured man knows that race mixing is only possible when both races have something to offer, thus opposes it all other cases.
(7) Races frequently come into conflict with each other. The man of culture avoids these conflicts as best as he can, as rarely does any race represent a spiritual principle.
(8) A race may be utilized for a higher purpose external to the race. Even in this case, the cultured person should serve the principle not the race and be sure to distinguish the two.
(9) Races sometimes wage defensive struggles for survival. That which is valuable from the race should survive. This is, however, on the level of culture. It is possible that the culture will survive while the race dies. Be sure to separate one from the other. Mourn with those who mourn; ease the pain of the dying.
(10) Culture may run in the blood. Thus, there may be nobility which rises above a race even while it belongs to a race. This follows the same principle as culture in other forms.
(11) Inherited nobility can be squandered. Those born ignoble can rise though service.
(12) Nobility presents itself in the disparagement it feels toward material objects. Most notably, it does not care about wealth or life. The noble man has no fear of death and boldly serves his Lord.
(13) Character is the development of culture such that it serves as an inextinguishable facet of the individual. It is often displayed in the physiognomy, particularly in noble people.
(14) Ignoble people pursue love in the form of sex. Love pursues the noble in the form separated from the body, which it recognizes only as a vehicle.
(15) The ignoble only serve what they can see and hear and in view of material punishment or reward. The noble serve the hidden Lord of all.
(16) The ignoble are disparaged in times of dissolution. The noble have an inner joy hidden from the sight of the many.
(17) The noble man follows the way in his every step, never shying from battle, never rushing towards it.
(18) The noble man loves his body and thus he makes it his slave, beating it until it is ready for willing service.
(19) The noble are able to recognize the good in every man, even his enemy. The ignoble live on dogma and hate the other.
(20) God has been known in many forms to many peoples. Who would reject the form presented to his people while embracing another?