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Random Nazi Ideologuesreport

  • Erik Jan Hanussen The documentary Hitler and the Occult describes how Hitler “seemed endowed with even greater authority and charisma” after he had resumed public speaking in March 1927. The narrator states that “this may have been due to the influence” of the clairvoyant performer and publicist Erik Jan Hanussen. “Hanussen helped Hitler perfect a series of exaggerated poses,” useful for speaking before a huge audience. The documentary then interviews Dusty Sklar about the contact between Hitler and Hanussen, and the narrator makes the statement about “occult techniques of mind control and crowd domination.” (Others)

  • Ernst Bergmann (1881–1945), German philosopher who in his work, Die 25 Thesen der Deutschreligion (Twenty-five Points of the German Religion), held that the Old Testament and portions of the New Testament of the Bible were inaccurate. He claimed that Jesus was not a Jew and of Aryan origin, and that Adolf Hitler was the new messiah. (Theologians and spiritual leaders)

  • Gottfried Feder (1883–1941), economist and one of the early key members of the Nazi Party. He was their economic theoretician. It was his lecture in 1919 that drew Hitler into the party. (Others)

  • Adolf Stoecker (1835–1909), court chaplain to Kaiser Wilhelm and an antisemitic German theologian who founded one of the first antisemitic political parties in Germany, the Christian Social Party. He proposed severely limiting the civil rights of Jews in Germany. In September 1879 he delivered a speech entitled "What we demand of modern Jewry", in which he spelled out several demands of German Jews. (Intellectuals indirectly associated with Nazism)

  • Alfred Baeumler (1887–1968), German philosopher in Nazi Germany. He was a leading interpreter of Friedrich Nietzsche's philosophy as legitimizing Nazism. Thomas Mann read Baeumler's work on Nietzsche in the early 1930s, and characterized passages of it as "Hitler prophecy." (Philosophers and sociologists)

  • Savitri Devi, pseudonym of the Greek-French writer Maximiani Portas. A prominent proponent of animal rights, deep ecology and Nazism, who served the Axis cause during World War II by spying in India. (Theologians and spiritual leaders)

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About This Tool

The most important source of Nazism is believed to be the 19th-century German philosopher John Johan Gotlib Johann Gottlieb Fichte. As a German patriotic thinker, Johann Gottlieb Fichte spent his life preaching to the people to wake up and resist the French invaders. In 1806, during the occupation of Berlin by Napoléon, Johann Gottlieb Fichte published several speeches to the German nation, which inspired statism.

The main source of Nazism is not fascism, and the classic of Fascism, the Mein Kampf, can only be regarded as its old testament. Nazism is an unprecedented historical phenomenon. These days there are plenty of thinkers, such as Madame Blavatsky, Neuburg, Arthur de Gobineau, Paul de Lagarde, to name just 51. Of course, with a more detailed background on the identity of the thinker in this random tool generator, you need to slowly understand and read.

Click the "Display All Items" button and you will get a list of Nazi ideologues.

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