Nuremberg in the National Socialist Mind

By Leon Degrelle. The National Socialist Congress had become an annual session of a giant parliament composed of a million and a half representatives of the people, coming from the most varied regions. Politically, it was the most “colossal” (as the Germans say) expression of democracy that had ever been organized anywhere in the world. Such an event had never before been seen, and nothing like it would ever afterward be seen again. The Nuremberg Congress was a unique phenomenon in the political history of Europe.

Nuremberg

Every year in the month of September Nuremberg became the Mecca of National Socialism. In 1921 it was only a handful of militants following a virtually unknown Adolf Hitler who met there. In 1933 they came in a crowd of 400,000. In 1937 they were a million and a half. From every point of view, these gatherings were astounding. [Read the entire article as PDF…]


Taken from
The Barnes Review, May/June 2004: Nuremberg: In the National Socialist Mind
VOLUME X, NUMBER 3


Related Articles

The Great History Heist

The Great History Heist

Stealing Our Statues Won’t Eradicate Our Affection for Southern Heroes THERE ARE MANY GOOD PEOPLE OUT THERE resisting the Cultural Bolsheviks working…

Tunnel Rats of Vietnam

Tunnel Rats of Vietnam

Vietnam’s Little-Known Underground War and the Men and Women Who Fought It. By Harald Hesstvedt Scharnhorst. Vietnam is a land of incredible…

The Genocide of the Boers

The Genocide of the Boers

By Stephen Mitford Goodson. The Second Anglo-Boer War (1899-1902) remains unique in the annals of modern history. For the first time in…

New Paper on The Second German Reich

New Paper on The Second German Reich

The Second German Reich: German Industrialization and the Romantic-Nationalist Tradition Matthew Raphael Johnson German industrialization was rapid, successful and, importantly, strongly controlled…

Hannibal and the Punic Wars

Hannibal and the Punic Wars

The Punic Wars and the Development of Rome Matthew Raphael Johnson Senior Researcher The Barnes Review   The Punic Wars were a…