This chapter explores constructions of fascist self-identity through the cultural medium of music. Through their music the fascists have described themselves to domestic and foreign listeners as British, European and white, reflecting broader changes in their self-identification. Modern fascist music draws from a history of British extremism where the British Union of Fascists used music to mobilise support. The British fascist's message went from being nationally minded to having a wider European identity, which reflected foreign contact and a larger audience. The national front (NF) capitalised on whiteness by starting the white noise club in 1986 to meet the growing international demand for British fascist music. Blood and honour developed a transnational European identity without promoting views from a single political party. In the 1990s British fascists adapted to the changes in the music scene and political outreach, and the skinhead movement emerged as the main driving force behind transnational fascist identity.