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Miguel Joaquín Diego del Carmen Serrano Fernández, better known as Miguel Serrano, Miguel Serrano Fernández and Don Miguel Serrano (10 September 1917 – 28 February 2009) was a Chilean diplomat, journalist, explorer, author of poetry, books on spiritual questing and Esoteric Hitlerism and one of the "greatest exponents of the Generation of '38".[2][3][4][5][6] Nephew of the poet Vicente Huidobro, from the 1950s up to 1970, when he was dismissed by communist Salvador Allende, he served as ambassador to India, Yugoslavia, Romania, Bulgaria and Austria. Notable works include, Neither by land nor by sea (1950), The Visits of the Queen of Sheba (1960), The Serpent of Paradise: The Story of an Indian Pilgrimage (1963), C.G. Jung and Hermann Hesse: A Record of Two Friendships (1965), The Ultimate Flower (1969), El/Ella: Book of Magic Love (1972), Nos, Book of the Resurrection (1980), and his four volume autobiography, Memorias de Él y Yo vol. I, Aparición del "Yo" – Alejamiento de "Él" (1996), Memorias de Él y Yo vol. II, Adolf Hitler y la Gran Guerra (1997), Memorias de Él y Yo vol. III, Misión en los Transhimalaya (1998) and Memorias de Él y Yo vol. IV, El Regreso (1999).

Miguel Serrano Fernández
Serrano as ambassador to India, New Delhi May 31 1957. Official photo of his delivery of credentials to the President of India, Rajendra Prasad.
Born Miguel Joaquín Diego del Carmen Serrano Fernández
(1917-09-10)September 10, 1917
Santiago, Chile
Died February 28, 2009(2009-02-28) (aged 91)
Santiago, Chile
Resting place Santiago, Chile
Nationality Chilean
Alma mater Internado Nacional Barros Arana
Occupation Writer, Novelist, essayist, journalist, explorer and diplomat
Years active 1936–2009[1]



Early yearsEdit

Miguel Joaquín Diego del Carmen Serrano Fernández born on the street Santiago Domingo 661[7][8][9] in Santiago and educated at the Internado Nacional Barros Arana from 1929 to 1934.[10] Originally embracing Marxism, and writing for left-wing journals, he quickly became disillusioned with Communism, and was drawn to the Movimiento Nacional Socialista de Chile (M.N.S.), a Chilean Nazi Party (headed by Jorge González von Marées).[10] In July 1939 he publicly associated himself with the M.N.S. (then renamed Vanguardia Popular SocialistaPopular Socialist Front), writing for its journal Trabajo ("Work").[11]

After the Nazi invasion of the Soviet Union in July 1941, Serrano began his own biweekly political and literary review called La Nueva Edad ("The New Age").[11] Originally indifferent to antisemitism, Serrano discovered and began to publish material from The Protocols of the Elders of Zion in early November 1941.[11] Later Serrano would transmute the Jewish world conspiracy alleged by the Protocols into a metaphysical one, following in the tradition of the Gnostic Cathars by identifying Yahweh as the evil principle itself: The Demiurge, lord of shadows, and ruler over our fallen planet.[12]

In late 1941, Serrano was introduced to a Chilean esoteric order founded by "F.K." (a German immigrant to Chile, whom later became his master), which claimed allegiance to a mysterious and far-flung Brahmin elite centered in the Himalayas.[13] This mystico-martial order practiced ritual magic, including tantric and kundalini yoga linked to Nietzschean concepts of the will to power and fascist activism. He was initiated into the order in February 1942.[13] Cult members regarded Adolf Hitler as a savior of the Indo-European or Aryan race. The order considered astral projection and other higher states of awareness as the natural ancestral heritage of all pure-blooded ("twice-born") Aryans. The order's master described Hitler as an initiate, a being of boundless and unprecedented willpower (shudibudishvabhaba), a boddhisatva who had voluntarily incarnated on earth in order to overcome the Kali Yuga; he claimed to have been in astral contact with Hitler, not only during the war but also after it had ended, "sure evidence that he was alive and had survived the Berlin bunker".[13]

Convinced by these revelations, and prompted also by popular speculations as to Hitler's survival in Antarctica, Serrano accompanied the Chilean Army and Navy on their expedition to Antarctica in 1947–48, in the capacity of a journalist.[14] The stark and lonely wastes of the polar region left a permanent impression on Serrano's mind. He made his first visit to Europe in 1951, still obsessed by the enigmatic figure of Hitler. Serrano visited and brooded over the ruins of the Berlin bunker, Spandau Prison, and the ruins of Hitler's Berghof in Bavaria.[14] In Switzerland, he met and befriended Hermann Hesse, the well-known, Nobel Prize-winning German Romantic writer, and C. G. Jung.[14] Jung's pre-war psychoanalysis of Hitler being a "spiritual vessel, a demi-divinity, a myth," and an embodiment of the "collective unconscious of his race"[15] greatly influenced Serrano's worldview. He and Jung passionately exchanged thoughts on the meaning of mythology and archetypes in the modern age of dehumanizing mass technocracy.[14] These encounters with Hesse and Jung culminated in Serrano's most famous and prestigious book, C.G. Jung and Hermann Hesse: A Record of Two Friendships.

Diplomatic work and later activitiesEdit

Indian Prime Minister, Jawaharlal Nehru (right) greeting the Chilean Ambassador-designate to India, Miguel Serrano Fernández, when the latter called on him at the Minister of External Affairs, New Delhi on May 30, 1957

In 1953, following a family tradition, Serrano entered the diplomatic corps and held various ambassadorial posts for Chile during the Ibáñez, Alessandri and Frei administrations from 1953 to 1970, in India (1953–62), Yugoslavia (1962–64), Romania, Bulgaria, and Austria (1964–70).[14]

India seemed to him a source of esoteric truth, and he immersed himself in its spiritual heritage. He sought out the secret Siddha order of his Chilean master in the Himalayas, although Mount Kailash (where the order supposedly had its seat), was inaccessible to him in Chinese-administered Tibet.[14] In his book, The Serpent of Paradise, Serrano describes this journey and claims that he had nevertheless discovered the "inner" aspect of Mount Kailash. He met many leading Indian personalities through his diplomatic position, becoming a personal friend of Jawaharlal Nehru, Indira Gandhi and the 14th Dalai Lama.[14] He later told close friends that he had been the lover of Indira Gandhi. When the latter was assassinated, Serrano was afforded a prominent place at her funeral.

Serrano was Chile's representative to the International Atomic Energy Commission and United Nations Industrial Development Organization (UNUDI).[14] He was dismissed from the Chilean diplomatic service in late 1970 by president Salvador Allende.[16] Remaining in exile, he rented an apartment (previously inhabited by Hermann Hesse) at Montagnola in the Swiss Ticino.[17]

During his ambassadorial postings in Vienna and subsequently in Switzerland, Serrano contacted and cultivated ties of friendship with Léon Degrelle, Otto Skorzeny, Hans-Ulrich Rudel, Marc "Saint-Loup" Augier and Hanna Reitsch. He paid visits to Julius Evola, Herman Wirth, Wilhelm Landig and Ezra Pound.[18]

Serrano returned to Chile after the Pinochet coup in 1973. Finding the regime unsympathetic to his ideas, he adopted "the role of intellectual gadfly".[18] He thought that the free-marketism of Pinochet's government was incorrect and akin to the direction taken by the Margaret Thatcher government in the UK. In May 1984, Serrano gave the Nazi salute at the funeral in Santiago of SS Colonel Walter Rauff.[18] He convened a rally in Santiago on 5 September 1993, in honor of Rudolf Hess, and in memory of the 62 young Chilean Nazi supporters who were shot dead while occupying a social security building during an abortive coup in 1938.[10][19] He maintained correspondence with neo-Nazi leaders such as Matt Koehl. He was interviewed in depth by the Greek far-right magazine To Antidoto, and has also featured in the literature of the Black Order.[19]

Serrano owned some paintings by Adolf Hitler, including one bought at an auction in London in the 1980s. The reserve price was £5,000. Serrano was able to sell a Patek Phillipe watch (a present from Indira Gandhi) beforehand (at Sotheby's in London) to cover the cost.

In 1984 Serrano met Leon Degrelle.[20]

In 1994 Serrano, whom was a close friend of Degrelle, wrote a book dedicated to him, Nuestro Honor Se Llama Lealtad.[21]

Serrano had 3 children with this first wife.[22]


At the age of 25 Serrano married Carmen Rosselot Bordeau on September 11 1942 in Santiago.[23][24]

In 1943 his first son, José Miguel Diego, is born.[25][26][27] Also known as José Miguel Serrano Rosselot.[28] He writes as a journalist for La Tercera newspaper.[29][30][31][32]

In 1944 his daughter Carmen is born.[33] Also known as Carmen Serrano Rosselot.[34]

In 1948 his third child, a son, Cristián Alvaro, is born.[35] Also known as Cristián Serrano Rosselot.[36]

In 1951 he meets Irene Klatt Getta in Santiago, who played a fundamental role in his life and to whom he dedicates a large part of his work. In 1952 she died. Of her he said, "Desde ese día yo destruí todo, cualquier posibilidad de otro amor igual, hasta mi propio matrimonio. Nunca más he podido amar a nadie así. Solo he amado a Irene." ("From that day I destroyed everything, any possibility of another equal love, even my own marriage. I have never been able to love anyone like that again. I only loved Irene.") [37][38] Andrea Sierra wrote in El Mercurio that he called her "Allouine" and was the "only one - he said - who he really loved". During his funeral at the General Cemetery it was her crypt that his coffin stopped at before carrying on.[39]

In 1985 Carmen Rosselot Bordeau died.[40]

According to Andrea Sierra of the Chilean newspaper, El Mercurio, Rosario Duarte was his first wife.[41] Sierra makes no mention of Carmen Rosselot Bordeau, whilst the official Serrano website makes no mention of Rosario Duarte, only a marriage to Carmen Rosselot Bordeau and then a second to María Isabel Pérez Quintela.

In 2000, Serrano married his second wife, María Isabel Pérez Quintela (also known as Sabela P. Quintela, now his literary executor) in Valparaíso.[42][43][44][45][46][47][48] After his death, Quintela inherited two apartments from her late husband, Don Miguel in Santa Lucía Street in Santiago, in front of the Cerro: Santa Lucia 282, apartment 71, and Santa Lucia 382, 6 "C".[49] Sebela first met Serrano in Spain in 1989. Sabela came to live in Chile in 1994 and in those years they shared in the house of Valparaiso located at Avenida Alemania 5558.[50]


Serrano died on 28 February 2009 after suffering a stroke in his apartment of the Santa Lucía Hill sector of the capital, Santiago.[51]

During his funeral at the General Cemetery it was Irene Klatt Getta's crypt that his coffin and the crowd of more than 100 stopped at before carrying on.[52] He is buried at Patio 052, Numero 00597, Ubicación: P/052 BOVEDA FAMILIA MARIA ISABEL PEREZ QUINTELA PATIO 52 LOTE 23-A Enlace 00597, Observation: MARIA ISABEL PEREZ QUINTELA PATIO 52 LOTE 23-A.[53]


In December 2017 author and journalist Gonzalo León published a "fictionalized biography about Miguel Serrano".[54]. Later, author and journalist Javier García wrote about his legacy.[55]

On February 19, 2016 the newspaper La Segunda published an interview with the grandson of Serrano, TV director, filmaker and partner of actress Tamara Acosta (Tamara Olga Acosta Zambra)[56], Sebastián Araya (Sebastián Miguel Araya Serrano)[57] titled "Agradezco que me haha tocada Miguel Serrano comp abuelo" (I am grateful that Miguel Serrano touched me as a grandfather), where he talks about his grandfather on the seventh anniversary of his death.[58]


Serrano's anti-modernist neo-Gnostic philosophy claims to elucidate the otherworldly origin of the Hyperborean-descended Aryan race, image-bearers of the Godhead, and postulates a global conspiracy against them by an evil inferior godlet: The Demiurge, worshipped by the Jewish people, lord of planet Earth, spawner of the primitive hominid stocks, and author of all base materiality. Serrano foremostly synthesized the Hindu-Vedic and Nordic-Germanic religious traditions, both of which he considered to be of ancient Aryan-Hyperborean provenance, in addition to particularly esoteric and racialist interpretations of Buddhism, Christianity (or "Kristianism"), Luciferianism (not to be confused with Satanism), and Gnosticism. He was especially indebted to the Jungian theory of collective racial archetypes, borrowed heavily from Julius Evola in supporting a spiritual consideration of race, as opposed to a solely biological one, and followed Savitri Devi in regarding Adolf Hitler as an avatar (a divine incarnation) who battled against the demonic materialistic hosts of the Kali Yuga.

Serrano termed his philosophy Esoteric Hitlerism, which he has described as a new religious faith "able to change the materialistic man of today into a new idealistic hero", and also as "much more than a religion: It is a way to transmute a hero into God."[59]

In 1984 he published his 643-page tome, Adolf Hitler, el Último Avatãra (Adolf Hitler: The Last Avatar), which is dedicated "To the glory of the Führer, Adolf Hitler". In this arcane work Serrano unfolds his ultimate philosophical testament through elaborate esoteric and mythological symbolism.[60][61] He insists that there has been a vast historical conspiracy to conceal the origins of evolved humankind. Serrano's epic vista opens with extragalactic beings who founded the First Hyperborea, a terrestrial but nonphysical realm which was neither geographically limited nor bound by the circles of reincarnation. The Hyperboreans were asexual and reproduced through "plasmic emanations" from their ethereal bodies; the Vril power was theirs to command, the light of the Black Sun coursed through their veins and they saw with the Third Eye. Serrano contends that the last documents relating to them were destroyed along with the Alexandrian Library, and that latterly these beings have been misunderstood as extraterrestrials arriving in spaceships or UFOs. However, the First Hyperborea was immaterial and altogether outside our mechanistic universe.[62][63]

The latter is under the jurisdiction of the Demiurge, an inferior godlet whose realm is the physical planet earth. The Demiurge had created a bestial imitation of humanity in the form of proto-human "robots" like Neanderthal Man, and intentionally consigned his creatures to an endless cycle of involuntary reincarnation on the earthly plane to no higher purpose. The Hyperboreans recoiled in horror from this entrapment within the Demiurge's cycles. They themselves take the devayana, the Way of the Gods, at death and return to the earth (as Bodhisattvas) only if they are willing.[63][64]

Determined upon a heroic war to reclaim the Demiurge's deteriorating world, the Hyperboreans clothed themselves in material bodies and descended on to the Second Hyperborea, a ring-shaped continent around the North Pole. During this Golden Age or Satya Yuga, they magnanimously instructed the Demiurge's creations (the Black, Yellow and Red races native to the planet) and began to raise them above their animal condition.[64][65] Then disaster struck; some of the Hyperboreans rebelled and intermingled their blood with the creatures of the Demiurge, and through this transgression Paradise was lost. Serrano refers to Genesis 6.4: "the sons of God came in to the daughters of men, and they bore children to them". By diluting the divine blood, the primordial miscegenation accelerated the process of material decay. This was reflected in outward catastrophes and the North and South Poles reversed positions as a result of the fall of a comet or moon. The polar continent disappeared beneath the deluge and Hyperborea became invisible again.[64][65] The Hyperboreans themselves survived, some taking refuge at the South Pole. Serrano regards the mysterious appearance of the fine and artistic Cro-Magnon Man in Europe as evidence of Hyperboreans driven southward by the Ice Age.[64][65] In the then-fertile Gobi Desert, another group of exiled Hyperboreans established a fantastic civilization.[64]

The world thus becomes the combat zone between the dwindling Hyperboreans and the Demiurge and his forces of entropy.[64] But Serrano claims that the Golden Age can be reattained if the Hyperboreans' descendants, the Aryans, consciously repurify their blood to restore the divine blood-memory:[66]

"There is nothing more mysterious than blood. Paracelsus considered it a condensation of light. I believe that the Aryan, Hyperborean blood is that – but not the light of the Golden Sun, not of a galactic sun, but of the light of the Black Sun, of the Green Ray."[67]

Serranos secret masterEdit

Serrano had a Master (Maestro)[63] which he praises and cites throughout most of books which he first met in 1942.[68] The Masters name has been kept secret by Serrano and was only known as a Chilean of German descent going by the initials, F. K.[14][69] F. K. "... received his own initiation in Paris".[70]

During Serranos Indian period Serrano searched for the "secret Brahmanical order of his Chilean master."[71] His master died in 1974.[72][73]

Written worksEdit

Year Book Publisher, ISBN Notes
1938 Antología del Verdadero Cuento en Chile Santiago de Chile, Talleres "Gutenberg". Selections, prologue, and notes by Serrano. Short stories by: Pedro Carrillo, Braulio Arenas, Adrián Jiménez, Juan Tejeda, Eduardo Anguita, Teófilo Cid, Juan Emar, Carlos Droguett, Anuar Atías, Miguel Serrano, and Héctor Barreto.
1948 La Antártica y otros Mitos Santiago de Chile
1950 No por mar, ni por tierra ... (historia de una generación) [Neither by land nor by sea] Santiago de Chile: Nascimento
1957 Quién llama en los Hielos [Invitation to the icefields] Santiago, Chile, Editorial Nascimento; Barcelona: Planeta, [1974] ISBN 84-320-5292-2
1960 The Mysteries,
1960 Las visitas de la Reina de Saba. Translated as The Visits of the Queen of Sheba, foreword by C. G. Jung [Santiago de Chile] Nascimento; Bombay, New York: Asia Pub. House; New York: Harper & Row [1973, c1972], ISBN 0-06-090315-5; London, Boston: Routledge and K. Paul [1972], 2nd ed., ISBN 0-7100-7341-0 & ISBN 0-7100-7399-2 (pbk.)
1963 La Serpiente del Paraíso. Translated as The Serpent of Paradise: The Story of an Indian Pilgrimage Santiago, Chile, Editorial Nascimento; London: Rider [1963]; New York: Harper & Row [1st American ed., 1972] ISBN 0-06-090284-1; London: Routledge and Kegan Paul [Revised ed., 1974], ISBN 0-7100-7784-X & ISBN 0-7100-7785-8
1965 El círculo hermético, de Hesse a Jung. Translated as C. G. Jung and Hermann Hesse: A Record of Two Friendships, and as Jung and Hesse: A Record of Two Friendships Santiago: Zig-Zag; New York: Schocken Books [1966]; London: Routledge & K. Paul [1966]; ISBN 0-8052-0858-5
1969 The Ultimate Flower New York: Schocken Books [1970, c1969]; London: Routledge & K. Paul [1969], ISBN 0-7100-6620-1 & ISBN 0-06-090285-X
1972 El/Ella: Book of Magic Love, New York: Harper & Row, ISBN 0-06-013829-7; ISBN 0-7100-7762-9
1974 Trilogía de la Busqueda del Mundo Exterior Santiago, Chile: Editorial Nascimento Anthology of Ni por mar, ni por tierra, Quién llama en los hielos, and La serpiente del paraíso.
1978 El Cordón Dorado: Hitlerismo Esotérico [The Golden Thread: Esoteric Hitlerism] Part one of his Hitler Trilogy
1980 Nos, libro de la Resurección. Translated to Nos, Book of the Resurrection Buenos Aires: Editorial Kier; London, Boston: Routledge & Kegan Paul [1984], ISBN 0-7100-9828-6
1984 Adolf Hitler, el Último Avatãra [Adolf Hitler: The Last Avatar] Part two of his Hitler Trilogy
1986 Nacionalsocialismo, Unica Solución para los Países de América del Sur Santiago: Alfabeta; Bogotá: Editorial Solar, 2nd ed. [1987]
1986 La Resurrección del Héroe: Año 97 de la era Hitleriana Santiago: Alfabeta Impresores
1987 Contra la Usura by Gottfried Feder; Serrano [contribuidor]. Santiago, Chile: Alfabeta Impr. Spanish translation of Manifest zur Brechung der Zinsknechtschaft des Geldes
1991 MANU: "Por El Hombre Que Vendra" [Manu: For the Coming Man] Part three of his Hitler Trilogy
1992 No Celebraremos la Muerte de los Dioses Blancos
1994 Nuestro Honor se Llama Lealtad
1995 Imitacion de la Verdad: La ciberpoliítica. Internet, realidad virtual, telepresencia Santiago: Author
1996 Memorias de Él y Yo vol. I, Aparición del "Yo" – Alejamiento de "Él" Santiago: La Nueva Edad Autobiography
1997 Memorias de Él y Yo vol. II, Adolf Hitler y la Gran Guerra Santiago: La Nueva Edad Autobiography
1998 Memorias de Él y Yo vol. III, Misión en los Transhimalaya Santiago: La Nueva Edad Autobiography
1999 Memorias de Él y Yo vol. IV, El Regreso Santiago: La Nueva Edad Autobiography
2000 Foreword to Temple of Wotan: Holy Book of the Aryan Tribes by Ron McVan 14 Word Press, ISBN 0-9678123-3-X
2001 Se Acabó Chile
2003 El hijo del viudo
2003 La entrega de la Patagonia mágica
2005 Hipocresía. La tortura en Chile
2005 Maya, Reality is an Illusion Santiago: Ediciones La Nueva Edad.

See alsoEdit


  1. ^ Bibliography, Official site
  2. ^ Muere el poeta nazi chileno Miguel Serrano a los 91 años,, March 2, 2009.
  3. ^ Fallece escritor y ex embajador Miguel Serrano, El Mercurio, March 2, 2009.
  4. ^ Miguel Serrano, peregrino por la India, El Mercurio, March 16, 2014.
  5. ^ Obituarios: Miguel Serrano, Poeta del nazismo en Chile, Ramy Wurgaft, El Mundo, March 9, 2009.
  6. ^ García, Javier; Un polémico maestro: el legado de Miguel SerranoLa Tercera, August 19, 2017
  7. ^ García, Javier; Un polémico maestro: el legado de Miguel Serrano, La Tercera, August 19, 2017
  8. ^ Memorias de él y yo. Volumen I. (Memories of him and me. Volume I).
  9. ^ Destacados, Centenario, Efemérides, Miguel Serrano turns 100 today, Official website, September 10, 2017
  10. ^ a b c Goodrick-Clarke 2003: 174.
  11. ^ a b c Goodrick-Clarke 2003: 175.
  12. ^ Goodrick-Clarke 2003: 175–76, 182.
  13. ^ a b c Goodrick-Clarke 2003: 176.
  14. ^ a b c d e f g h i Goodrick-Clarke 2003: 177.
  15. ^ C.G. Jung Speaking: Interviews and Encounters, edited by W. McGuire and R.F.C. Hull.
  16. ^ Goodrick-Clarke 2003: 177–78.
  17. ^ Goodrick-Clarke 2003: 178.
  18. ^ a b c Goodrick-Clarke 2003: 190.
  19. ^ a b Goodrick-Clarke 2003: 191.
  20. ^
  21. ^
  22. ^ Sierra, Andrea; Los tesoros que deja en Chile el último ideólogo del nazismo, El Mercurio, March 8, 2009
  23. ^ Vida, Cronología, 1941-1942: La Nueva Edad, Official website.
  24. ^ Miguel Serrano Fernández, Genealogía Chilena en Red
  25. ^ Vida, Cronología, 1943-1946: En Las Listas Negras, Official website.
  26. ^ Muere el poeta nazi chileno Miguel Serrano a los 91 años, Soitu, March 2, 2009
  27. ^ Miguel Serrano, peregrino por la India, El Mercurio, March 16, 2014
  28. ^ José Miguel Diego, Genealogía Chilena en Red
  29. ^
  30. ^
  31. ^
  32. ^
  33. ^ Vida, Cronología, 1943-1946: En Las Listas Negras, Official website.
  34. ^ Carmen Serrano Rosselot, Genealogía Chilena en Red
  35. ^ Vida, Cronología, 1947-1952: Segunda Expedición Antártica Chilena, Official website.
  36. ^ Cristián Serrano Rosselot, Genealogía Chilena en Red
  37. ^ Memorias de él y yo. Volumen II (1997). Pág. 291 (Memories of him and me. Volume II (1997). P. 291)
  38. ^ Vida, Cronología, 1947-1952: Segunda Expedición Antártica Chilena, Official website.
  39. ^ Sierra, Andrea; Los tesoros que deja en Chile el último ideólogo del nazismo, El Mercurio, March 8, 2009
  40. ^ Vida, Cronología, 1985-1989: Lucha Por El Melimoyu, Official website.
  41. ^ Sierra, Andrea; Los tesoros que deja en Chile el último ideólogo del nazismo, El Mercurio, March 8, 2009
  42. ^ Vida, Cronología, 1995-2006: Epistolarios Por Chile, Official website.
  43. ^ Sierra, Andrea; Los tesoros que deja en Chile el último ideólogo del nazismo, El Mercurio, March 8, 2009
  44. ^
  45. ^ García, Javier; Un polémico maestro: el legado de Miguel Serrano, La Tercera, August 19, 2017
  46. ^ Miguel Serrano, peregrino por la India, El Mercurio, March 16, 2014
  47. ^ Miguel Serrano: el místico en su laberinto, La Tercera, March 28, 2015
  48. ^ández/6000000013081962158
  49. ^
  50. ^ García, Javier; Un polémico maestro: el legado de Miguel Serrano, La Tercera, August 19, 2017
  51. ^ García, Javier; Un polémico maestro: el legado de Miguel Serrano, La Tercera, August 19, 2017
  52. ^ Sierra, Andrea; Los tesoros que deja en Chile el último ideólogo del nazismo, El Mercurio, March 8, 2009
  53. ^ location form (Fernández, Miguel Diego Serrano), sealed searcher Cemetary General
  54. ^ García, Javier; Un mago en su laberinto: la biografía novelada sobre Miguel Serrano, La Tercera, December 20, 2017
  55. ^ García, Javier; Un polémico maestro: el legado de Miguel Serrano, La Tercera, August 19, 2017
  56. ^ Wikipedia: Tamara Olga Acosta Zambra
  57. ^ Wikipedia: Sebastián Miguel Araya Serrano
  58. ^ Agradezco que me haha tocada Miguel Serrano comp abuelo, Romero E., Martin; La Segunda, February 19, 2016.
  59. ^ "An Interview With Miguel Serrano, "Esoteric Hitlerist"". The Flaming Sword. August 1994. 
  60. ^ Goodrick-Clarke 2002: 178.
  61. ^ Godwin 1996: 70.
  62. ^ Godwin 1996: 70–71.
  63. ^ a b c Goodrick-Clarke 2002: 180. Cite error: Invalid <ref> tag; name "GC180" defined multiple times with different content (see the help page).
  64. ^ a b c d e f Godwin 1996: 71.
  65. ^ a b c Goodrick-Clarke 2002: 181.
  66. ^ Goodrick-Clarke 2002: 181–82.
  67. ^ Serrano 1984: 95.
  68. ^ Vida, Cronología, 1941-1942: La Nueva Edad, Official website.
  69. ^ Godwin 1996: 71.
  70. ^ Page 334 of Goodrick-Clarke, Aryan Cults. "In the bibliograpgy of El Cordon Dorado, p. 242..."
  71. ^ Goodrick-Clarke, Aryan Cults, p. 177. Also see note 13 on p. 335: "13. Serrano, The Serpent of Paradise: The Story of an Indiam Pilgrimage, 2nd ed. (London: Routledge and Megan Paul, 1974), passim; Adolf Hitler, p. 156."
  72. ^ Vida, Cronología, 1971-1980: Otra Decáda En Montagnola, Official website.
  73. ^ Serrano, Miguel; "La muerte del Maestro" (The Death of the Master", Santiago, January 1974). Apparently, this was published in El Mercurio as "La muerte del Maestro Rogat" (The Death of the Master Rogat). In the last chapter of the last volume of his autobiography 'Memorias de él y yo' (Memoirs of him and me), Serrano transcribed this article again, but with a small change in its title: "La muerte del maestro"". For some reason he did not want anyone to know who his "teacher" was: This would make his master Carlos Rogat Salas, aka Sri Raaknahaif (born May 3 1878 in San José, Antofagasta, Chile - January 12 12 1974 in Santiago de Chile).


External linksEdit