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24 October 2018
The Major Cause of the Second World War and the Rise of Nazism
There is no doubt World War One drastically changed the world. This catastrophic event
punctured Europe, leaving it devastated like never seen before. After indescribable suffering and
millions dead, the world would never wish to have such a horrendous incident again, creating a
peace treaty with reparations against Germany. The Versailles Treaty had saddled Germany with
tremendous payments of war restitution, leaving her strung in economic chaos, stripped of its
territory, caused widespread humiliation, and drove the then ineffective Weimar Republic out of
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regime of Nazism had a significant effect on women as they were now believed to be weaker and inferior.[footnoteRef:1] Despite this view, women were important to Hitler’s Volksgemeinschaft because they insured the growth of the population especially in preparation for war. The role of the women in Nazi Germany was the role of motherhood. As once said my Goebbels “The mission of women is to be beautiful and to bring children into the world”[footnoteRef:2]. The Nazi attitude towards women was seen in the slogan, ‘Kinder, Kuche, Kirche[footnoteRef:3]’ which translates to Children, Kitchen, Church. To encourage woman to have more children, Hitler made birth grants higher so that women would be
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communities today. It is something that concerns the very cores of Jews. The Holocaust affects all those who were born either before, after, or during the event. The post-Holocaust birth of a Jew, whether he or she is conscious of it or not, is a statement against Nazism. The Nazis wanted to destroy the Jewish people, but Jews exist. Their very existence is a statement of a fight against Nazism, and a victory, if you like, over Nazism. Therefore, all these things impact on how Jews see themselves.
The Holocaust not only affected all the survivors and harmless people that died but the Holocaust has impacted our views amongst society. While the Holocaust is far more likely to now be a staple of history
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shows her significance within Film Culture as was able to prove herself in a male dominated world and industry in a time when women in Germany were expected to conform to the stereotype of a wife and mother.
Leni Riefenstahl proves herself to be significant to film culture as it was Triumph of the Will which influenced various other nations to create anti-Nazi propaganda such as Britain’s The Curse of the Swastika. This shows her significance to the film industry as, through the stylised imagery within Triumph which glorified Nazism, she was able to inflict fear into the heart of an elite superpower which in turn caused them to distribute anti-Nazi propaganda.
Triumph of the Will is a surging
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The 8th of May 1945 is an important date.Not only that is the day when the Second World War ended, but also it is the day in which Europe was divided in two zones.What determined this division was the communist doctrine.The US and the USSR were the two big nations, which 'saved' the world from the catastrophe of Nazism; also, they were the only countries, which were still 'active' after the world ended. This is why the two of them were elected as 'patrons' of the new Europe.Britain was as well the winner of the war, being in alliance with both America and Russia, however its loyalty to the US led to its subordination.Soon after the end of the 'total war' then, Europe was split into 2 areas
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reshape post-war Europe and the geopolitical landscape. With tension rising between the US and the Soviet Union, the alliances between the Big Three fell apart and created a perpetual clash between democratic allies and communist forces. As the Iron Curtain lifted, Eastern and Central Europe became vulnerable to the expanding Soviet-backed communist era. Nonetheless, communism had a strong probability of filling in the political void even before the war ended, authoritarian leadership and empires reigned for decades prior, and the experimentation of liberal democracy after WWI had failed miserably in Eastern Europe. In this essay, I argue that the Anti-Nazism atmosphere and Soviet allegiance
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forces like Nazism" (83). Their faith taught them an all-inclusive respect for humanity that was the true root of the conscientious objector position. Because"...Jesus himself had refused to do violence to mankind, refused to harm the enemies of his precious existence as a human being," (34) the Chambonnais, in turn, became friends of the weak and the poor people of the earth. They believed human life was too precious to justify the killing that had produced the communist victory over France" (34).The major challenge of Trocme's message of non-violent resistance was how to practice it in Nazi-dominated France. Trocme's sermons did not provide "neat blueprints for nonviolent practice in the war; the only the message to look for within them was to move against destructiveness (85). These "moves" included resisting raising the flag in obedience to Petain in both schools (91) and Amelie's instructed refusal to ring the bell for the Anniversary of the National Revolution (97).
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university’s history, why President Fenves didn’t remove the monuments earlier? I soon found out that he Greg Fenves, explained that the decision had been made after the violent protests in Charlottesville, Va. He said that the protests opened his eyes to what the statues really represented.
Mr. Fenves wrote that after the events in Charlottesville, it had become clear to him “that Confederate monuments have become symbols of modern white supremacy and neo-Nazism.”
One woman was killed and dozens more injured after white nationalists gathered in Charlottesville to protest the removal of a statue of Robert E. Lee from a park. He said the statues’ historical and cultural significance was
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expense of the Soviet Union, Germany would expand eastward, occupy land vital for the herrenvolk (master race) and successfully achieve autarky to enable the realisation of Hitler’s 1000 year Reich.
Nazi foreign policy up to 1939 stemmed directly from Nazism, where whilst in Landsberg prison Hitler dictated Mein Kampf (My struggle), which together with the 25-point programme of 1920 would provide the framework of Hitler’s ideology and that of Nazism itself. He believed ‘man has become great through perpetual struggle. In perpetual peace his greatness must decline (Hitler 1924). Hence Hitler’s ideologies were extremely ultranationalist and built upon his concept of racial purification. This
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) Democracy and Nazism: Germany 1918-45. Second Edition London, Hodder Education.
Layton, G. (2005) Weimar and the Rise of Nazi Germany 1918-33. Third Edition. London, Hodder Education.
Rees, L. (2005) The Nazis A Warning From History. St Ives, Clays LTD.
Taylor, F. (2013) The Downfall of Money: Germany’s Hyperinflation and the Destruction of the Middle Class. New York, Bloomsbury.
 Layton, G. (2005) Two Key Documents.Weimar and the Rise of Nazi Germany 1918-33. Third Edition. London, Hodder Education.
 Layton, G. (2005) Two Key Documents. Weimar and the Rise of Nazis Germany 1918-33. Third Edition. London, Hodder Education.
 Layton, G (2005) The Great Inflation. Weimar and the Rise of
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extent had gone beyond the usual friendship but still it was not the lesbianism. They are the uncommon friendship. Here ¡°uncommon¡± I mean, somewhere in this book, the author does embody those in her book. The most evident part is that Lillian received a letter from Julia ¡°The letter had to do with Nazism and Germany, the necessity of a Socialist revolution throughout the world, that she had had a baby, and the baby seemed to like being called Lilly¡±. Furthermore, considering the safety of the baby; Julia decides to leave her baby to Lillian to rise. ¡° Maybe, when I come back for the leg, I will leave her with you. She shouldn¡
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reader. For example, when Bruno asks his father who the people on the other side of the fence are, his father replies that, theyre not people at all, Bruno. This serves only to confuse Bruno as he has not been introduced to Nazism yet. In another part of the book, Grandmother has outburst of rage and shame at Brunos father becoming a Commandant, but Bruno doesnt quite understand what the commotion is about. And when the threat appeared of the reality of the situation hitting home, Bruno and Gretel were quickly sent up to their rooms, as it was getting to close to the bone.Brunos journey really begins when meets Shmuel, a Jewish boy on the other side of the
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lifeboat. One of the men on there was the captain of the
German U-Boat, but no one knew that right away since he claimed to not speak English when he
did. A film blog states, “That’s why Willy (and Nazism itself) is given its fair shake, which is
what makes Lifeboat so disturbing. What film today would dare to hint at anything positive in
fascism, even if it’s just to strengthen a case against it? Yet Hitchcock doesn’t even really make
that expected case. He’s above such things; in Lifeboat, he’s hunting bigger, cosmic game.
There’s no playfulness here and precious little humor” (Callahan 1).
Notorious directed by Hitchcock from 1946 is a film noir. The American daughter of a
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determined forgetting of Nazism perpetuated oppression in the following regime after.
Funder travels to both Leipzig and Berlin and in 1996 encounters Miriam Webber. Webber, shares her story of growing up in East Germany as a teenager and the effects of the construction of the Berlin Wall had affected her. She and a friend had written pamphlets about their critiques on the police and were eventually sent to solitary confinement in prison for treason. She was tracked down by the Stasi quickly after the pamphlets were released because of the close and highly monitored society by the government at the time, for the exact reasons of rebellion against the government. Miriam, explains her efforts to
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this as a way for Protestant and Roman Catholic Germans to unify and stand against Nazism and promote Christian values in government.
After the war, he once again became Mayor of Cologne, which had been heavily bombed. Being the leader after the second world war would have been a huge task for anyone. Germany was in a worse state than any other country given its small size and being bombarded from all surrounding countries. It was literally in ruins. There was lots of starvation, unemployment issues and all the infrastructure was ruined.
In 1949, at age 73, he was elected the first Chancellor of West Germany. His main aim was to make sure that West Germany transitioned to a soverign, democratic
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-ordinate and regulate society for the betterment of the nation. Nationalism- Nazism was the first nationalist ideology. It was concerned only with Germany and German interests: restoring the German economy, achieving economic self-sufficiency, rebuilding its military and providing for the German people. Militarism-Hitler and his followers believed that re-arming and expanding Germanys armed forces was essential for the defence of the nation. The organization and culture of the Nazis was fundamentally militaristic. Expansionism- the Nazis dreamed of unifying the German speaking Aryan people of Europe, in a greater German state. Racialism- Their obsession with race separated Hitler and the
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immigration laws of that time and got negative reactions from many Americans already living
there ("Freedom To Create"). Additionally, Franklin Roosevelt had the State Department give
refuge to “those of superior intellectual attainment, of indomitable spirit, experienced in the
vigorous support of liberal government, and who are in danger of persecution or death at the
hands of autocracy” ("Freedom To Create"). This had a huge impact on America, as influential
minds such as scientist Albert Einstein and writer Thomas Mann became some of the greatest
talent anybody has ever saw ("Freedom To Create"). By the time WW II ended and Fascism and
Nazism fell, the Soviet Union Communist
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program and differed from the racial attitudes in Italy.• In terms of popular support for Nazism, war veterans who had felt betrayed by German politicians after World War I formed an important base of support.• The Nazis also gradually drew support from the middle classes as well as from conservative landowners because of the ruinous inflation of 1923 and then the Great Depression.• By the late 1930s, the Nazis apparently had the support of a considerable majority of the population, in large measure because their policies successfully brought Germany out of the Depression.6. How did Japan's experience during the 1920s and 1930s resemble that of Germany, and how did it differ
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truths of their community, then the morals for that community will change accordingly.According to conventionalism slavery was a morally right act at the time that it was popular, and only when conventions changed did it become wrong. Nazism was morally right, simply because the numerical majority of a population agreed with it. The terrorists of September 11 are definitely aberrant in Western culture, but in their own they are saints in paradise. If conventionalism holds true, then the actions of those men were absolutely correct because their society agreed with them. One man's terrorist is another man's freedom fighter. While these kinds of issues arise at the conventionalist level, they
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nations such as Britain and France were the only method to defeat Nazism as well as nationalism in the future. This notion was effectively demonstrated to the ‘French Committee of National Liberation on the 5th of August 1943 whereby Monnet declared “There will be no peace in Europe, if the states are constituted on the basis of national sovereignty…the countries of Europe are too small to guarantee their peoples the necessary prosperity and social development. The European states must constitute themselves into a federation…”.[footnoteRef:1] Consequently, Monnet accepted that in order to accomplish this drastic ideology, he would have to “change the minds of men” and utilised that he would