KeyWEn.com  
 
 
 
Nazi       Article     History   Tree Map
  Encyclopedia of Keywords > Chambers > Nazi   Michael Charnine

Keywords and Sections
NAZI REGIME
ADOLF HITLER
NAZI GOVERNMENT
FINAL SOLUTION
NAZI LEADERS
NAZI CRIMES
NAZI OCCUPATION
NAZI CONCENTRATION CAMP
NAZI CONCENTRATION CAMPS
NAZI PERIOD
NAZI GERMANY
VICTIMS
DEATHS
BELIEFS
LIVES
NAZI ARCHITECTURE
PURPOSE
FASCIST
ITALY
JAPAN
BEGINNING
OPPOSITION
ACTIONS
ARYAN
ORIGINS
FRENCH RESISTANCE
RESISTANCE
WINSTON CHURCHILL
BRITAIN
YUGOSLAVIA
BULGARIA
NAZI AUTHORITIES
DESTRUCTION
HISTORIANS
KILLING
MURDER
COUNTRIES
TERRITORIES
POLICIES
NAZIS
POLES
FRANCE
DEFEAT
SWEDEN
FINLAND
VIENNA
Review of Short Phrases and Links

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

Definitions

  1. Nazi were not portrayed as sworn enemies any more, and the media of the Soviet Union portrayed the Germans as Allies and friends. (Web site)
  2. Nazi was most commonly used as a pejorative term; however, its use became so widespread that, currently, some Neo-Nazis also use it to describe themselves.
  3. Feminazi is a portmanteau of the nouns feminist and Nazi.

Nazi Regime

  1. The Nazi regime nominally maintained both kinds of concentration camps, labor camps - since the beginning of their regime in 1933 - and extermination camps.

Adolf Hitler

  1. The Holocaust was the effort of Adolf Hitler and the Nazi Party in Germany to exterminate the Jews and other people that they considered to be inferior. (Web site)
  2. Adolf Hitler, the Führer ("Leader") of the Nazi party and then Germany from 1934 to 1945.

Nazi Government

  1. The first concentration camp in Germany opened in Dachau in 1933, at a time when the Nazi government was still consolidating its power. (Web site)
  2. Goebbels was propaganda minister of the Nazi government and a close confidant of the leader, Adolf Hitler. (Web site)
  3. While they had authority within the ghetto, they had no authority at all in representing the needs and interests of the Jews to the Nazi government. (Web site)

Final Solution

  1. When Germany invaded the Soviet Union in 1941, Wiesenthal and his family became caught up in the Nazi Final Solution. (Web site)
  2. The Slovak Republic was one of the countries to agree to deport its Jews as part of the Nazi Final Solution. (Web site)
  3. The final stop in the Nazi Final Solution, the camps killed up to 3.5 million people between 1941 and 1945. (Web site)

Nazi Leaders

  1. In the end, they charged the Nazi leaders with all the crimes that were committed during the war. (Web site)
  2. Nazi leaders attend Wannsee Conference to coordinate the “final solution” (Jan. (Web site)
  3. During the Nazi era in Germany, the Welteislehre theory, which claimed the Moon was made of solid ice, was promoted by Nazi leaders.

Nazi Crimes

  1. The Nazi Crimes in the territory of the USSR On August 6, 1944, Drohobych was liberated from the Nazi occupation by the forces of the 4th Ukrainian front.
  2. For discussion of treatment of Polish citizens by race, see Holocaust in Poland and Nazi crimes against ethnic Poles. (Web site)
  3. Auschwitz is central to the literature on the Holocaust and Nazi crimes.

Nazi Occupation

  1. Though these were small compared to camps in Germany and Poland, they nevertheless represented the cruelty and lawlessness of the Nazi occupation.
  2. During World War II, Poland suffered under Nazi occupation and the Polish population was severely repressed.
  3. The World War II Nazi occupation saw the elimination of Kretinga's Jewish population as they were faced with death or deportation.

Nazi Concentration Camp

  1. Nazi concentration camp and extermination camp on the outskirts of the city of Lublin, in Poland. (Web site)
  2. But as the German grip tightens upon Poland, Wladyslaw and his family are selected for deportation to a Nazi concentration camp.
  3. In May of 1943, Mengele departed from Berlin for his next assignment: the Nazi concentration camp at Auschwitz, Poland. (Web site)

Nazi Concentration Camps

  1. Nazi concentration camps, death camps, and slave labor camps were typically run by a blokova who was selected by the Nazis.
  2. It found some who had conducted experiments on prisoners in Dachau and other Nazi concentration camps, including one Kurt Blome.
  3. Concentration Camps The Nazi concentration camps were established beginning in 1933 for the purpose of imprisoning political opponents. (Web site)

Nazi Period

  1. During the Nazi period, several concentration camps, for example the Mauthausen-Gusen camp, were located in Austria. (Web site)
  2. During the Nazi period, Bavaria was broken up into several different Gaue, including Franconia and Main-Franconia. (Web site)
  3. About 10,000 Witnesses were imprisoned in concentration camps during the Nazi period. (Web site)

Nazi Germany

  1. During World War II, the mufti journeyed to Nazi Germany where he personally begged Adolf Hitler to invade British-ruled Palestine and rid it of Jews. (Web site)
  2. Holocaust and concentration camps of Nazi Germany and Hitler: holocaust education.
  3. When Poland was invaded by Nazi Germany in 1939, the Germans occupied Krakow and the smaller towns around it for the duration of the war. (Web site)

Victims

  1. Memorials to the victims of Nazi and communist mass-murder are scattered around the site. (Web site)
  2. During World War II, the word was used to describe Nazi atrocities regardless of whether the victims were Jews or non-Jews. (Web site)
  3. Between 1933 and 1945, Nazi Germany established about 20,000 camps to imprison its many millions of victims.

Deaths

  1. Eichmann at once went to work deporting Jews and was able to send four hundred thousand Hungarians to their deaths in the Nazi gas chambers.
  2. The holocaust led to the deaths of at least 6 million Jews as well as, perhaps, 3 million non-Jewish "enemies" of the Nazi regime.
  3. The massacres of Jews and other ethnic minorities were only a part of the deaths from the Nazi occupation. (Web site)

Beliefs

  1. National Socialist black metal (NSBM) is a term used for black metal artists who promote National Socialist (Nazi) beliefs through their music and imagery. (Web site)
  2. Nazi Germany is a better example, in that at least some of the beliefs promoted by the regime were native to Germans anyway.
  3. However, in contrast to other Nazi leaders, Hitler did not adhere to esoteric ideas, occultism, or neo-paganism, and ridiculed such beliefs in Mein Kampf.

Lives

  1. Individuals in many other countries also risked their lives to save Jews and other individuals subject to Nazi persecution. (Web site)
  2. A documentary about the work of Oskar Schindler and his role in saving the lives of over 1,000 Jews in Crackow during the Nazi occupation. (Web site)
  3. Without such authority, the Book of Cures cannot be analogized to the Nazi data, and one would have to use the information to save lives. (Web site)

Nazi Architecture

  1. Nazi architecture was an integral part of the Nazi party 's plans to create a cultural and spiritual rebirth in Germany as part of the Third Reich.
  2. Nazi architecture is an often dismissed and derided aspect of Nazi plans to create a cultural and spiritual rebirth in Germany.
  3. He viewed himself as the "master builder of the Third Reich." Among the surviving examples of Nazi architecture is the Olympic stadium complex in Berlin. (Web site)

Purpose

  1. Ultimately, Nazi Architecture was not supposed to be pleasing; its purpose was to fulfil its task.
  2. One would hope that our society need not look to the Nazi data to find "purpose" in the victims' deaths. (Web site)
  3. Hitler and other Nazi leaders made no secret of their purpose to destroy the Jews. (Web site)

Fascist

  1. However the Church also faced the great difficulty of how to deal with new totalitarian governments, Communist, socialist, fascist and Nazi.
  2. Many of its members assisted the Nazi occupation during World War II. The Verdinaso movement, too, can be considered fascist. (Web site)
  3. The government of Nazi Germany was a fascist, totalitarian state.

Italy

  1. At the same time, Italy drew closer to Nazi Germany and to Japan; in 1936, Italy formed an entente with Germany (see Axis). (Web site)
  2. This resulted in the alienation of Italy from its traditional allies, France and the United Kingdom, and it's nearing to Nazi Germany.
  3. On May 10, 1940, Nazi troops attacked, and, as they approached Paris, Italy joined with Germany. (Web site)

Japan

  1. In connection with the Green Dragon Society in Japan, through the intermediary of Haushofer, they supposedly helped the Nazi cause with their occult powers. (Web site)
  2. Let us remember the roles played by Italy and Japan as allies of Nazi Germany.
  3. The Axis Powers is a term for the alliance led by Nazi Germany and between that state, Italy, and Japan during World War II.

Beginning

  1. The date dubbed Machtergreifung (seizure of power) by the Nazi propaganda is commonly seen as the beginning of Nazi Germany. (Web site)
  2. This was the day that 135,000 Allied troops scrambled onto French soil, marking the beginning of the end of Nazi occupation in Europe. (Web site)
  3. Hitler's January 30, 1933 appointment as Chancellor of Germany and his subsequent consolidation of dictatorial power, marked the beginning of Nazi Germany.

Opposition

  1. The German Resistance was the opposition by individuals and groups in Nazi Germany to the regime of Adolf Hitler between 1933 and 1945. (Web site)
  2. To this end, Himmler set out to re-establish an ancient Aryan religion within Germany in opposition to Christianity, as a basis for Nazi ideology.
  3. This is a form of the ad Nazium fallacy because it casts the opposition in the role of Nazi. (Web site)

Actions

  1. About 120,000 people were killed through the Nazi "Euthanasia" actions.
  2. The word "holocaust" is also used in a wider sense to describe other actions of the Nazi regime.
  3. The actions of the Nazi state are closely examined, but he also places the Holocaust within the broader context of European politics and racial attitudes. (Web site)

Aryan

  1. Nazi use of the term "Aryan" was wildly inconsistent with the claimed meaning.
  2. In Nazi Germany, marriage of an "Aryan" with an " Untermensch " was forbidden.
  3. The Nazi regime was characterized by political control of every aspect of society in a quest for racial (Aryan, Nordic), social and cultural purity.

Origins

  1. In Europe, the origins of the war are closely tied to the rise of fascism, especially in Nazi Germany. (Web site)
  2. A study on the origins of the adoption of the swastika by Adolf Hitler as the symbol of the Nazi movement.
  3. Read the book "The Origins of Nazi Genocide: From Euthanasia to the Final Solution " by Henry Friedlander at the world's largest online library.

French Resistance

  1. She heroically stayed in France after the invasion working closely with the French Resistance to undermine the Nazi occupation. (Web site)
  2. A Jew who escaped from a concentration camp and joined the French Resistance, his entire family was slaughtered by Nazi Germany. (Web site)

Resistance

  1. Prior to the outbreak of war, the Gestapo used brutal methods to investigate and suppress resistance to Nazi rule within Germany.
  2. Max Manus became engaged in the war in Kongsvinger when he began to work with illegal newspapers for the resistance under Nazi occupation.
  3. Later that year, he was arrested for acts of resistance and protest against Nazi methods. (Web site)

Winston Churchill

  1. He worked with his friend, Winston Churchill, and with Joseph Stalin to defeat the greatest menace the world had ever know - Adolf Hitler and Nazi Germany.
  2. The bulldog is sometimes used as a symbol of Great Britain, and is often associated with Winston Churchill 's defiance of Nazi Germany.
  3. In the 1930s, Amery, along with Winston Churchill, was a bitter critic of the appeasement of Nazi Germany, often openly attacking his own party. (Web site)

Britain

  1. A Jew, Szilard fled Germany when the Nazi Party took power in 1933 and relocated to London, Britain.
  2. At the same time, talks between the USSR, Britain and France over a co-ordinated response in the event of an attack by Nazi Germany, floundered. (Web site)
  3. Czechoslovakia was informed by Britain and France that it could either resist Nazi Germany alone or submit to the prescribed annexations. (Web site)

Yugoslavia

  1. Force 10 from Navarone has African American medic who accompanies white soldiers on a mission in Nazi occupied Yugoslavia.
  2. After the Nazi invasion of Yugoslavia in 1941, Bosnia and Herzegovina were occupied by the Nazi puppet state of Croatia. (Web site)
  3. Once the kingdom of Yugoslavia was conquered by Nazi forces in World War II, all of Bosnia was ceded to the Independent State of Croatia. (Web site)

Bulgaria

  1. A few years after the war he was sent as Vatican representative to Bulgaria, then to Turkey where, during World War II, he helped refugees from Nazi Germany. (Web site)
  2. Bulgaria had a mixed record during World War II, when it was allied with Nazi Germany under a March 1941 agreement. (Web site)
  3. On September 9, 1944 the Nazi were driven off Bulgaria and the communists came on power.

Nazi Authorities

  1. This happened because the Nazi authorities had ordered another 6,500 people to be deported from the ghetto. (Web site)
  2. It is worth emphasizing that, in Poland, the Nazi authorities threatened the death penalty for such aid.
  3. Collaborators who turned in partisans to Nazi authorities were executed after cursory investigation.

Destruction

  1. A further important factor inspiring the destruction of the Jews by the Nazi authorities was economic. (Web site)
  2. It became the most terrifying and deadly weapon of the Nazi government, and was used for the destruction of millions of Jews. (Web site)
  3. His three-volume, 1,273-page The Destruction of the European Jews is regarded as the seminal study of the Nazi Final Solution. (Web site)

Historians

  1. Jews and Soviet prisoners of war have long been recognized by historians as the primary groups targeted for destruction by Nazi Germany.
  2. Recent studies of both Nazi and Soviet records have convinced many historians that it is unlikely the Red Army could have reached the city.
  3. Historians often disagree on the principal interests of the Nazi Party and whether Nazism can be considered a coherent ideology.

Killing

  1. Towards a policy of killing A plaque set in the pavement at No 4 Tiergartenstraße commemorates the victims of the Nazi "euthanasia" program. (Web site)
  2. The Nazi destroyed the village of Lidice, Czechoslovakia on June 10, 1942, killing every adult male and fifty-two women.
  3. It was signed " Philip Bouhler ", the architect of the Nazi "euthanasia" program for killing the mentally retarded and ill.

Murder

  1. Finns and Albanians have a real Nazi past as collaborators with Adolf Hitler in the murder of millions of Jews and thousands of Kosovo Serbs.
  2. The timing of the decision to murder the Jews of Europe is in question, and was most likely deliberately obscured by the Nazi regime. (Web site)
  3. While Catholic clergymen protested the Nazi euthanasia program, few, with the exception of Bernhard Lichtenberg, spoke out against the murder of the Jews. (Web site)

Countries

  1. The Axis Powers were a group of countries led by Nazi Germany and the Empire of Japan, and are considered the aggressors of the conflict. (Web site)
  2. What went on behind the barbed wire enclosures was a matter of fearful conjecture in Germany and the countries under Nazi control. (Web site)
  3. Of all the Nazi occupied countries in WW11, the percentage of Jews saved in Poland was the smallest. (Web site)

Territories

  1. The Nazi Party divided Germany and some annexed territories into geographical units called Gaue, headed by a Gauleiter. (Web site)
  2. Aryanization (German Arisierung) in Nazism is a term used for the expropriation of Jews in Nazi Germany, Austria and the territories it controlled.
  3. The refugees who opted out were threatened with repatriation to Nazi controlled territories of Poland.

Policies

  1. I am writing a book on Nazi policies and practices that sought to repress civilian gun ownership and eradicate gun owners in Germany and occupied Europe. (Web site)
  2. The Danes proved that widespread support for Jews and resistance to Nazi policies could save lives. (Web site)
  3. It was not until Hitler had been in power some time that American eugenicists expressed serious doubts about Nazi policies. (Web site)

Nazis

  1. In both Nazi and Japanese camps inmates were exploited for slave labor and medical experimentation, but the Nazis also established extermination camps.
  2. Following the rise of the Nazi Party in Germany in the year 1933, the Nazis burned thousands of books written by Jews on the 14 of Iyar of that year.
  3. Subsequently, the Nazis also began sending homosexuals to concentration camps (see History of gays in Nazi Germany and the Holocaust).

Poles

  1. After extracting Polish Jews killed by Nazis, and few hundred thousand Polish soldiers, Poles constitute a large group of Nazi and Soviet victims.
  2. The expulsions of Jews from Austria after the Anschluss, and deportations of Poles and Jews from Polish areas annexed by Nazi Germany. (Web site)
  3. Jews were not considered Poles and, as in Nazi Germany, were defined as a race.

France

  1. Noor was the first woman to be infiltrated into nazi occupied France as a radio operator and worked undercover in Paris helping the French Resistance. (Web site)
  2. With the German occupation of France during World War II, and the deportation of Jews to the Nazi death camps, Jacques Lipchitz had to flee France. (Web site)
  3. The invasion led the United Kingdom and France to declare war on Nazi Germany, accordingly to the agreement that they had with Poland.

Defeat

  1. Queen Mary finally returned to Marlborough House in June 1945, after the war in Europe had resulted in the defeat of Nazi Germany. (Web site)
  2. This was just before the total collapse of the Third Reich, the defeat of Nazi Germany, the fall of Berlin, and the end of the war in May.
  3. It was only after the defeat of Nazi Germany in World War II that this began to change.

Sweden

  1. Note also the relocation of most Danish Jews to Sweden in 1943 when Nazi forces threatened deportation, see Rescue of the Danish Jews.
  2. Mr Haider must be kicked out of European politics Thorleif Forford, Sweden I have followed only briefly the problem with the new (nazi ?) Jorg Haider. (Web site)
  3. Nobel Prize-winning poet Nelly Sachs escaped Nazi Germany to Sweden, where she wrote these and other brilliant poems as a "mute outcry" to the Holocaust.

Finland

  1. Finland, like Sweden, was spared occupation but was encircled by Nazi Germany and the Soviet Union. (Web site)
  2. Finland, which had fought two wars against the Soviet Union and one war against Nazi Germany, had close relations with the other Scandinavian countries.
  3. It has no official connection to the Nazi use of the swastika but represents the Cross of Freedom, the oldest order in Finland.

Vienna

  1. Eric Kandel was born in Vienna, Austria in 1929 and is among the many American scientists who were driven out of Europe by Nazi Germany. (Web site)
  2. During World War II Austria was part of Nazi Germany, on March 30, 1945 Red Army forces occupied the country and took the capital, Vienna.
  3. Hans Sedlmayr, a declared Nazi, led the institute throughout the war, and at war's end his career in Vienna likewise came to an end.

Categories

  1. Chambers
  2. Showing

Related Keywords

    * Adolf Eichmann * Allies * Austria * Berlin * Blitzkrieg * Camp * Camps * Chambers * Current Time * Escape * Europe * Frick * Germans * Germany * G?ring * Hitler * Holocaust * Invasion * Jews * Joseph Goebbels * Laws * Leader * Millions * Nazi Camps * Nazi Germans * Nazi Holocaust * Nazi Leader * Nazi Official * Nazi Officials * Nsdap * Nuremberg * Poland * Prisoners * Regime * Schutzstaffel * Showing * Soviet Union * Symbol * War * Warsaw * World War
  1. Books about "Nazi" in Amazon.com

Book: Keywen Category Structure


  Short phrases about "Nazi"
  Originally created: April 04, 2011.
  Links checked: May 05, 2013.
  Please send us comments and questions by this Online Form
  Please click on Move Up to move good phrases up.
0.022 sec. a=1..