In memory of the Resistance of our enslaved ancestors to massa’s enslavement in the West Indies. This work is a deconstruction of a diary/letters and a journal of two white owners of plantations rooted in enslaved labour in the West Indies. These are : the diary and letters of Pierre Dessalles, a white, French planter of Martinique from 1808-1856 and the journal of Matthew Gregory Lewis, an absentee owner of two plantations in Jamaica resident in England from 1815-16 and 1817. These original documents in the hands of Dessalles and Lewis expose the nature of white supremacist discourse as the driving force of non-white enslavement in the West Indies and colonial domination. This white supremacist discourse formulated in the slave colonies of the West Indies deeply impacted the evolution of white supremacist discourse in the North Atlantic enabling its quest for North Atlantic hegemony which it attained and still exerts in the 21st century. The daily resistance of the enslaved to the power of massa of life and death is especially noted in this work being a constant theme of Dessalles and Lewis. In the face of the spectrum of trauma generated by the white power of life and death of massa, the enslaved resisted to the point of taking their own lives, denying massa’s power of life and death. In the neo-colonial condition we constantly refuse to accept, understand and embrace the resistance of our enslaved ancestors for fear of rejecting the neo-colonial condition we embrace premised on white supremacy. We also refuse to understand the nature of white supremacist discourse formulated in the West Indies and unleashed on non-white races because we refuse to look in the mirror and finally see what a being plagued with hallucinatory whiteness looks like. To understand white supremacist discourse invalidates all what the neo-colonial condition insists we must be, fit and able for massa’s modernity and progress. Our enslaved ancestors by their their resistance continue to convict us for being willing participants in our genocide.