By Hans Mommsen
Choices to Hitler: German Resistance lower than the 3rd Reich КНИГИ ;ВОЕННАЯ ИСТОРИЯ Издательство: I B Tauris & Co LtdАвтор(ы): Hans MommsenЯзык: EnglishГод издания: 2003Количество страниц: 320ISBN: 1-86064-745-6Формат: pdf (e-book)Размер: 1.64 mb RAPIDили IFOLDER zero
Read or Download Alternatives to Hitler: German Resistance under the Third Reich PDF
Similar germany books
The construction of the Berlin Wall in 1961 surprised the realm. Ever considering that, similar to this impenetrable barrier among East and West, imposed via communism, has been a critical image of the chilly warfare. in line with big study in untapped archival, oral, and personal assets, Burned Bridge finds the hidden origins of the Iron Curtain, proposing it in a startling new gentle.
Changing into a Nazi city finds the ways that traditional Germans replaced their cultural lives and their politics from the mid-1920s to the mid-1930s. Casting the origins of Nazism in a brand new mild, David Imhoof charts the method through which Weimar and Nazi tradition flowed into one another. He analyzes this dramatic transition by way of taking a look heavily at 3 examples of daily cultural lifestyles within the mid-sized German urban of Göttingen: sharpshooting, an opera pageant, and cinema.
- Das frühmittelalterliche Königtum: Ideelle und religiöse Grundlagen
- In Final Defense of the Reich: The Destruction of the 6th SS Mountain Division, Nord
- A Brief History of Germany
- The Battle of Britain: Five Months That Changed History, May—October 1940
- Future Generation Grids: Proceedings of the Workshop on Future Generation Grids November 1–5, 2004, Dagstuhl, Germany
Extra resources for Alternatives to Hitler: German Resistance under the Third Reich
Opinion surveys from the days following the attempt on Hitler’s life showed a temporary rise in the Führer’s popularity, even in the traditional ‘red’ strongholds like Berlin’s Wedding district. The communists actually found that the attempts to expand their underground organization beyond the circle of former party cadres and to address middle-class and Christian groups were almost hopeless and merely ran the risk of Gestapo intervention. It was the younger generation in particular, exposed to the indoctrination of the Hitler Youth, who, with the exception of the ‘White Rose’ group of Munich students, stood aside and posed a potential threat to any aspirations to overthrow the regime.
Although this model had a number of features in common with the programmes of resistance movements based abroad, the conservative resistance in Germany was very strongly committed to an independent ‘German way’. II. 1 Nowhere, he says, have morality and liberalism so visibly diverged as in Germany, and we have to question whether the resistance, had it been successful, would not have led to an authoritarian form of government. Dahrendorf thus highlights a key problem in the historical assessment of the resistance; however, it lies not so much in the tension between ‘authority’ and ‘liberalism’ as in the conscious and unconscious orientation towards a ‘conflict-free society’.
The older generation remembered the Kaiser’s Germany and saw its collapse in 1918 as the beginning of the end; the political ideas of the younger generation, on the other hand, were formed in the period when the traditional party-system was apparently being remoulded by reformist efforts ranging from the Volkskonservativen (right-wing populists) to the intra-party opposition within the Social-Democrats (SPD). The conflict that originated from this differing point of departure in political history, and which broke out in the final weeks before the July coup, was masked by the experience, shared by all the conspirators, of being condemned to inactivity or, more accurately, to futile action.
Alternatives to Hitler: German Resistance under the Third Reich by Hans Mommsen