You are welcome Markus. I am familiar with Evola's book, quite a good one, and there are many books from the turn of the century that deal with the mystical aspects of the mountains and climbing. It is fairly interesting to look at the evolution of the attitude towards mountaineering. From the Romantics, Shelley,et al. who looked at the mountains as a sacred temple of nature of sorts. Then during the Edwardian period, Crowley's day, climbing was considered foolhardy and tempting fate: that is within the popular press but the Romantic attitude obviously still lingered. And now today, unfortunately, climbing has entered the realm of extreme sports, and is looked upon as a purely a physical challenge for the most part. I find it a bit saddening, when I talk to young climbers these days where the propensity is to line up climbs according to the level of difficulty, and not their beauty or their sublime characteristics, for instance. Climbing nowadays in its popular mode is largely an athletic endeavor, the sacred and rarified space of it being all but forgotten but to a limited group.