The nazis and the occult book
The Supernatural Pseudoscience of Nazi Germany | Religion & PoliticsFor the first time this secret history of the Third Reich reveals the full extent of Hitler's obsession with the occult and the Nazis' fascination with symbols of arcane power. This book explains how an ill-educated, unbalanced WWI veteran and ex-vagrant mesmerized an entire nation, why the German people venerated their Fuhrer and how he exercised his power so they willingly followed him to the abyss of self-destruction. The author draws extensively on secret Nazi documents and the private diaries and correspondence of Hitler's satanic mentors as well as those of the members of his inner circle to reveal that Nazi ideology was rooted in occultism. Includes an eight-page photographic section. Convert currency.
Sidney Kirkpatrick: Hitler's Holy Relics
Nuts about the Occult
Richard J. Evans is provost of Gresham College, London. A couple of years ago, a Russian television channel asked if they could interview me for a programme they were making about Hitler. I get these requests every so often, and agreed in the usual hope that I would be able to pour some cold water on whatever outlandish theories they came up with. I suppose I should have been prepared for the questions put to me by REN-TV, a privately owned channel which after its founding in enjoyed a reputation for factual seriousness and political independence but has more recently taken a populist turn. A cameraman and sound recordist arrived in my Cambridge office along with a glamorous female interviewer. But soon we were in very different territory.
heavenlybells.org: Nazis and the Occult (): Paul Roland: Books.
a book from the sky snapshot
The Nazis Next Door: How America Became A Safe Haven For Hitler’s Men
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A Project of the John C. Danforth Center on Religion and Politics. Kurlander writes about Nazi scientists hunting for death rays, and about a government team that tried to suss out submarines using a map of the Atlantic and a metal cube on a string. SS officers studied runes, compared themselves to a Hindu warrior caste, and traveled to Tibet in the middle of the war, looking for a lost Aryan tribe. The second most powerful Nazi leader, Heinrich Himmler, was an avid reader of the Bhagavad Gita and had a personal astrologer. There were biodynamic farms at Dachau and Auschwitz. Kurlander is documenting something zanier, more particular, and somehow more frightening.