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  Encyclopedia of Keywords > Glossaries > Glossary of Nazi Germany /   Michael Charnine

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    This Review contains major "Glossary of Nazi Germany"- related terms, short phrases and links grouped together in the form of Encyclopedia article.


  1. Nazism is a form of fascism.
  2. Nazism is a political movement that started in the 1920s.
  3. Nazism is a revolution.
  4. Nazism is an imitation of Judaism; nazism adopted the principles and ideas of Judaism with which to destroy Judaism and the Jews. (Web site)
  5. Nazism is the ideology and policies of Hitler and his party from 1921 to 1945. (Web site)

Nazi Germany

  1. Nazi Germany is a discussion as well as lecture class, and students are expected to participate actively and voluntarily.
  2. Nazi Germany is a nation under siege.
  3. Nazi Germany was awful and someone had to end her power run.
  4. Nazi Germany was certainly not alone in applying science to government. (Web site)
  5. Nazi Germany was initially a beacon of hope for a desperate people.


  1. After World War II, when the term "fascism" became highly pejorative, countries were occasionally called "fascist" only by their opponents.
  2. Fascism is a form of counter-revolutionary politics that first arose in the early part of the twentieth-century in Europe.
  3. Fascism is a form of right-wing totalitarianism which emphasizes the subordination of the individual to advance the interests of the state. (Web site)
  4. Fascism is a form of right-wing totalitarianism which emphasizes the subordination of the individual to advancethe interests of the state.
  5. Fascism is a particular governmental system based on the uprooting of all elements of proletarian democracy within bourgeois society. (Web site)

German Labour Front

  1. Deutsche Arbeitsfront (DAF) - The 'German Labour Front' was the Nazi's substitute organisation for trade unions, which had been outlawed on May 2, 1933.
  2. The development program was then transferred to the Nazi German Labour Front who would use German workers contributions to pay for a new factory. (Web site)
  3. Robert Ley, head of the German Labour Front, committed suicide before the trial began.


  1. The Germanic-SS was a organization which was formed in conquered and allied countries to Germany. (Web site)
  2. The Germanic-SS was a part time group, much like the Allgemeine-SS, that performed home service duties such as local security and Nazi indoctrination. (Web site)
  3. The Germanic-SS was an SS-modeled structure formed in occupied territories and allied countries.

Nuremberg Principles

  1. The Nuremberg Principles were a set of guidelines for determining what constitues a war crime.
  2. The Nuremberg Principles were a set of guidelines for determining what constitutes a war crime. (Web site)

Nuremberg Code

  1. The Nuremberg Code is a set of (ten) principles for human experimentation set as a result of the Nuremberg Trials at the end of the Second World War. (Web site)
  2. The Nuremberg Code is a set of principles for human experimentation set as a result of the Nuremberg Trials at the end of the Second World War. (Web site)
  3. The Nuremberg Code was supposed to be a guard against further atrocities and provide protection for human subjects of research. (Web site)

Hitler Youth

  1. Hitler Youth is a Nazi organization which trains boys to be loyal Nazis.
  2. Hitler Youth is a great book for studying, or for a free read.
  3. Hitler Youth were utilized to help resettle and Nazify the new arrivals, many of which did not even speak German. (Web site)
  4. The Hitler Youth is a form of propaganda. (Web site)
  5. The Hitler Youth was a logical extension of Hitler's belief that the future of Nazi Germany was its children. (Web site)

Gross-Rosen Concentration Camp

  1. The Gross-Rosen concentration camp was also constructed in 1940, its subcamps in many Silesian cities.
  2. The Gross-Rosen concentration camp was originally established in 1940 as a subcamp of the Sachsenhausen concentration camp.


  1. Gestapo is a contraction of Geheime Staatspolizei ("secret state police"). (Web site)
  2. Gestapo is a term used to describe the NAZI secret police. (Web site)
  3. Gestapo was derived as follows: Ge heime Sta ats po lizei.
  4. Gestapo was inspired by Nephilim through Lizard beings' influence over Hitler.
  5. The GESTAPO was founded in April 1933 by Goering to serve as a political police force in Prussia.

Eva Braun

  1. Eva Braun is a hostess par excellence even when the world around her can2 "t find the vim to join in the fun.
  2. Eva Braun is a likable party girl.
  3. Eva Braun is a superficial pleasure-loving party girl who fires up the hysterical and bizarre behaviour inside the bunker.
  4. Eva Braun is a true believer but not at all forbidding (unlike Magda Goebbels).
  5. Eva Braun was Hitler 's mistress and wife.

Early Nazi Timeline

  1. This Early Nazi Timeline tracks the development of National Socialism from its origins to Hitler's seizure of dictatorial powers. (Web site)
  2. This Early Nazi Timeline tracks the development of Nazism from its origins to Hitler's rise to power.
  3. For a chronology focusing on the rise of Nazism see Early Nazi Timeline.

Concentration Camp

  1. A concentration camp is a large detention centre for political opponents, specific ethnic or religious groups, or other groups of people.
  2. As a result of this trend, the term "concentration camp" carries many of the connotations of "extermination camp" and is sometimes used synonymously.
  3. Mackerm 16:30, 8 May 2006 (UTC) The term "concentration camp" brings to mind mass murder, which doesn't apply to many of these things.
  4. The United Kingdom The term "concentration camp" was first used by the British military during the Boer War (1899-1902).
  5. The concentration camp was an important weapon in the campaign against the trade unions.

Concentration Camps

  1. Concentration camps are also known by various other names such as corrective labor camps, relocation centers, and reception centers.
  2. Concentration camps were a part of the perpetrators' systematic reign of terror. (Web site)
  3. Concentration camps were also liberated by American and British forces, including Bergen-Belsen Concentration Camp on April 15.
  4. Concentration camps were frequently places of severe physical abuse, and many died there.
  5. Concentration camps were spoken of in whispers, and the whispers were spread by agents of the secret police.

Berlin Diary

  1. Berlin Diary first appeared in 1941, and the timing was perfect. (Web site)
  2. Berlin Diary by William L. Shirer A well-written contemporaneous account of a correspondent's life in Nazi Germany up to 1940.
  3. Berlin Diary " is a classic in reportage.

Andrey Vlasov

  1. Another Russian anti-communist leader with similar thinking was Andrey Vlasov and his local anti-Stalinist pro-Axis force of Russian Liberation Army (ROA).
  2. The ROA was organized by former Red Army general Andrey Vlasov, who tried to unite all Russians in opposing the regime of Soviet dictator Joseph Stalin.
  3. The remnants of Kaminski's brigade were planned to be folded into General Andrey Vlasov's Russian Liberation Army. (Web site)

Austrian Ss

  1. The Austrian SS was technically under the command of the German SS and Heinrich Himmler but acted independently concerning Austrian affairs.
  2. The Austrian SS was technically under the command of the German SS and Heinrich Himmler, but very much acted independently concerned with Austrian affairs. (Web site)
  3. The Austrian SS was technically under the command of the German SS and Heinrich Himmler, but very much acted independently concerning Austrian affairs.


  1. Ahnenerbe was founded by philosopher Friedrich Gilscher and doctor German Hirt.
  2. Ahnenerbe was founded in Berlin on July 1, 1935 by SS chief Heinrich.
  3. Ahnenerbe was preoccupied with the same issues as the Soviet Institute of Human Brain. (Web site)
  4. Ahnenerbe was preoccupied with the same issues that the Soviet Institute of Human Brain.
  5. The "Ahnenerbe" was founded on July 1, 1935, and incorporated on November 19th of the same year. (Web site)

Alfred Hugenberg

  1. Alfred Hugenberg was a member of the German National Assembly and of the Reichstag from 1920 until after the seizure of power in 1933. (Web site)

Amin Husayni

  1. Sources and additional reading on this topic: al-Hajj Amin Husayni and the Arab.
  2. Based on Amin Husayni's essays originally published in the Egyptian paper Misri under the title: Haqaiq an qadiyat Filastin.
  3. This is the first Palestinian leader since Hajj Amin Husayni who is not liked by a single Palestinian.


  1. Anschluss is a German word for union, and was an slogan in the battle to unite Germany and Austria.
  2. Anschluss: the annexation of Austria.
  3. The Anschluss was accepted by 99% of Austrians, the article claims.
  4. The Anschluss was given immediate effect by legislative act on 13 March, subject to ratification by a plebiscite.
  5. The Anschluss was the 1938 annexation of Austria into Germany.

Arbeit Macht Frei

  1. The song explored the contradiction of the words 'arbeit macht frei' and the reality for concentration camp members.
  2. They had spent weeks marching in and out of the camp's gate to daily forced labor, and considered the motto, " Arbeit macht frei," over the gate an insult.
  3. The photo below shows the Danger Sign near the Arbeit Macht Frei gate, as you exit from the original part of the main Auschwitz camp. (Web site)

Arthur Liebehenschel

  1. Arthur Liebehenschel ( 1901 - 1948) est le commandant des camps d' Auschwitz et de Majdanek durant la Seconde Guerre mondiale.
  2. Anne Frank "arthur liebehenschel" "nazi"   Showing 1 - 10 of 165 MyStuff Options This page cannot be displayed at the current time.
  3. Arthur Liebehenschel, the last commandant of the camp, was sent to Majdanek in 1944 after having served as the commandant of Auschwitz I for several months.


  1. Aryanization - The compulsory expropriation of Jewish industries, businesses and shops. (Web site)
  2. Aryanization was the forced transfer of Jewish-owned businesses to German "Aryan" ownership. (Web site)

Babi Yar

  1. Babi Yar is a ravine outside of Kiev, in the Ukraine.
  2. Babi Yar is a ravine, situated in the northwestern part of Kiev, where the Jews of the Ukrainian capital were systematically massacred. (Web site)
  3. Babi Yar is the name of a ravine in the northwestern section of Kiev. (Web site)
  4. Babi Yar was a ravine outside of Kiev in the Ukraine. (Web site)
  5. Babi Yar was a seminal event in the Holocaust.

Beer Hall Putsch

  1. Beer Hall Putsch - An attempt to overthrow the government (known in French as a coup d'etat) that failed in Munich, 1923. (Web site)
  2. The Beer Hall Putsch is a critical moment in the history of Weimar Germany.
  3. The Beer Hall Putsch was a failed Nazi coup d'--tat which occurred in the evening of Thursday, November 8 to the early afternoon of Friday, November 9, 1923.


  1. Blitzkrieg is a German term, but rather than a "Nazi" term as you claim, it was actually coined by an American Magazine. (Web site)
  2. Blitzkrieg is a breathtaking RTS game set in the Second World War.
  3. Blitzkrieg is a combined arms attack take away one facet of it and it begins to fail.
  4. Blitzkrieg is a comprehensive study of the military phases of this new warfare.
  5. Blitzkrieg is a domination mode.


  1. The characters are awful.
  2. The characters are beautiful specimens of masculinity and can even act.
  3. The characters are such that they make you care for them.


  1. The collapse was impending. (Web site)
  2. The collapse was the inevitable result of an impossible situation. (Web site)


  1. A copy was brought to me today by a friend. (Web site)
  2. A copy was sent to Pius XI, but by that time he was already gravely ill.

Dachau Massacre

  1. A few frames of this movie, which survived the cover-up of the Dachau massacre, show Lt.
  2. Buechner was a retired Colonel with the U.S. Army who served in World War II, and had written a book on the Dachau massacre as a witness to the event.
  3. Look up the 'Dachau Massacre' some time.

Degenerate Music

  1. Degenerate Music was a label applied by the Nazi government in Germany to certain forms of music that it considered to be harmful or decadent. (Web site)


  1. Denazification was accomplished through a series of directives issued by the Allied Control Council, seated in Berlin, beginning in January 1946.
  2. Denazification was most rigorous in the Soviet sector. (Web site)
  3. The denazification was now supervised by special German ministers like the Social Democrat Gottlob Kamm in Baden-W--rttemberg. (Web site)
  4. The denazification was now supervised by special German ministers like the Social Democrat Gottlob Kamm in W--rttemberg-Baden.

Deutsches Jungvolk

  1. The Deutsches Jungvolk was another Hitler Youth group, intended for still younger children, both boys and girls. (Web site)

Deutsche Physik

  1. Deutsche Physik is also the name of a 4-volume physics textbook by Lenard in the 1930s.
  2. Deutsche Physik was to rival the ideas and work of Einstein.


  1. Einsatzgruppen were organized, and their ideological foundation in Nazi Germany.
  2. Einsatzgruppen: The mobile units of the Security Police and SS Security Service that followed the German armies into the Soviet Union in June 1941. (Web site)
  3. The Einsatzgruppen were a seperate group from the SS that Hitler used to track down any Jews in the Soviet Union and kill them on the spot. (Web site)
  4. The Einsatzgruppen were formed in the spring of 1941. (Web site)
  5. The Einsatzgruppen were formed under special orders of the SS and were headed by SD and Gestapo officers. (Web site)

Enabling Act

  1. An Enabling Act was only supposed to be used in times of extreme emergency.
  2. The Enabling Act was a special law which gave the Chancellor the power to pass laws by decree without the involvement of the Reichstag. (Web site)
  3. The Enabling Act was dutifully renewed by the Reichstag every four years, even through World War II.
  4. The Enabling Act was dutifully renewed every four years, even during World War II.
  5. The Enabling Act was dutifully renewed every four years, even through World War II. (Web site)


  1. Ex-Nazis are those who were once Nazis and resigned from the party.

Extermination Camps

  1. Extermination camps were killing centers designed to carry out genocide.
  2. The extermination camps were in the east of the Government General, in big forests or uninhabited wastelands. (Web site)
  3. The extermination camps were run by SS officers, but most of the guards were Ukrainian or Baltic auxiliaries.


  1. Fegelein was barely literate but learned to ride horses expertly and made himself further useful by procuring dates for Weber.
  2. Fegelein was born in Ansbach in Bavaria. (Web site)
  3. The Fegelein is a private photo of him jumping a horse.

Final Solution

  1. Final Solution was offered free to Anhad for their campaigns; it was included in their anthology titled "In defence of our dreams". (Web site)
  2. It was also called the "Final Solution", and became the death camps to exterminate the Jews from all German occupied territory.
  3. The "Final Solution" was implemented in stages.
  4. The "Final Solution" was to encompass all European Jews including those in Great Britain and Ireland, as well as those in Greece.
  5. The "final solution" was a term sometimes used by the German government for its wartime Jewish policy, I explained. (Web site)

Four Year Plan

  1. The Four Year Plan was a program put forth by the Nazi Party in order to prepare Germany for war .
  2. The Four Year Plan was a series economic reforms created by the Nazi Party. (Web site)
  3. The Four Year Plan was a series of economic reforms created by the Nazi Party .

Franz Von Papen

  1. Franz von Papen was acquitted.
  2. Franz von Papen was born on 29 October 1879 in Werl, in Westphalia.
  3. Franz von Papen was born on October 29, 1879. (Web site)
  4. Franz von Papen was born to a wealthy Catholic family in Westphalia. (Web site)
  5. Franz von Papen was made vice-chancellor when Hitler took power.

Friedrich-Paul Von Groszheim

  1. Friedrich-Paul von Groszheim was arrested and castrated under paragraph 175. (Web site)
  2. Friedrich-Paul von Groszheim was one of more than 230 gay men arrested during dawn raids in Lubeck in 1937.

Gas Chamber

  1. A Gas chamber is a place where Nazi executes the Jews in the Second World War.
  2. A gas chamber is a means of Execution where a Poison ous Gas is introduced into a Hermetically Sealed chamber.
  3. A gas chamber is a means of executing human beings whereby a poisonous gas is introduced into a hermetically-sealed chamber.
  4. A gas chamber is a means of execution where a poisonous gas is introduced into a hermetically sealed chamber.
  5. A gas chamber is a means of execution whereby a poisonous gas is introduced into a hermetically sealed chamber.

General Government

  1. General Government was meant as a temporary entity only, to be incorporated into "Third Reich" later, so even unofficial proposals are very unlikely. (Web site)
  2. The General Government was a purely German administration - no Polish puppet government was permitted to exist. (Web site)
  3. The General Government was a purely German administration, not a Polish puppet government.
  4. The General Government was under total German control - it was not a Polish puppet government.

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