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The History and
Principles of Mexism
Mexism was conceived as long ago as 1846, intended as a movement to combat, and provide opposition to, the process of industrialisation and mechanisation; a process which the movement's mentor, Kevin Godfrey, knew could only lead to the discovery of atomic structure, which would in turn inevitably lead to the development of nuclear weapons, and the ultimate destruction of the planet 'Earth'. The opposition was to involve media infiltration, and subsequent public illumination. Unfortunately, Godfrey died of Parkinson's disease two days after starting the movement, before any other people could be recruited. However, this was not before Godfrey could write a book, "The principles of Mexism", the manuscript of which was discovered by a certain Mr. David Barrington 33 years later in 1879, when he happened to stumble across the hermit's cave in which Godfrey had lived. Mr Barrington, on seeing the explosiveness of the document, immediately sold his house to pay for the book's publication. Unfortunately, not one person saw fit to buy it, and in a fit of desperation, Barrington drove his car, together with himself and all 2500 copies of "Principles", over his local cliff.
By some strange quirk of fate, one single copy of the book found its way to France, managing to escape from Neptune's kingdom. A French historian by the name of Martin Callomon picked up the novel, but threw it away, not understanding the English language.
36 years later in 1915, the rubbish tip on which the book still lurked came under German occupation, being on the Eastern side of the trench line. A German soldier, by the name of Paul Thompson, found the book whilst deserting and kept it. He was captured by the German military police, and returned to the front, where he was shot for his crimes and left, dead, in no-
After he died, his nephew, Mr. Harry Webb, took all of the books and sold them to the owner of a second-
Adapted from notes written in 1980 by the activist, writer and early Mex ideology collaborator, Robert Dellar R.I.P. 1964-