Etymology of ‘police’:
c.1530, at first essentially the same word as policy (1); from M.Fr. police (late 15c.), from L. politia “civil administration,” from Gk. polis “city” (see policy (1)). Still used in England for “civil administration” until mid-19c.; application to “administration of public order” (1716) is from French, and originally referred to France or other foreign nations. The first force so-named in England was the Marine Police, set up 1798 to protect merchandise at the Port of London. The verb “to keep order by means of police” is from 1841.
Etymology of ‘villain’:
c.1300, “base or low-born rustic,” from Anglo-Fr. and O.Fr. villain, from M.L. villanus “farmhand,” from L. villa “country house” (see villa).
The most important phases of the sense development of this word may be summed up as follows: ‘inhabitant of a farm; peasant; churl, boor; clown; miser; knave, scoundrel.’ Today both Fr. vilain and Eng. villain are used only in a pejorative sense. [Klein]
Meaning “character in a novel, play, etc. whose evil motives or actions help drive the plot” is from 1822.
Etymology of ‘outlaw’:
O.E. utlaga “one put outside the law” (and thereby deprived of its benefits and protections), from O.N. utlagi (n.) “outlaw,” from utlagr (adj.) “outlawed, banished,” from ut “out” + *lagu, pl. of lag “law” (see law).
[G]if he man to deaðe gefylle, beo he þonne utlah [“Laws of Edward & Guthrum,” c.924]
Meaning “one living a lawless life” is first recorded 1880. The verb is from O.E. utlagian.
Further to which:
National-Anarchism is impotent as an abstract, adhered to by malcontents to whom it provides comfort or a cathartic outlet for their grievances. Its value is as a practical blueprint for, and clarification of the need for, the establishment of tribes withdrawn from the influence of the disease ridden husk that is our dying race’s “society”.
When we are amongst their cities, we are are amongst them as enemies. But to openly and bluntly oppose them, in a way that draws attention to our seedling communities, is to invite them to trample upon and dominate what is growing. Militate, flourish in the shadows that their profane eyes are blind to, and aid whatever will stretch, strain, weaken, and then bring crashing to its brittle knees their ageing order. But, first, tear them from your body, eject them from your mind, and in that fertile soil plant and nourish anew.
That soil is feral– it is away from their cities, which are the geometry of their sickness wrought into steel and stone, infested with miscegenates. When we go in, we go in to hunt and prey. But we come from outside, and it is outside that the Life of our new Form of human may begin its causal flourishing.