Author: Peter Fritzsche
Publisher: Harvard University Press
Total Pages: 380
Fritzsche deciphers the puzzle of Nazism's ideological grip.
Author: Richard Bessel
Publisher: Oxford University Press
Total Pages: 165
Looking beyond the catalog of events, this intriguing book reveals that daily German life involved a complex mixture of bribery and terror; of fear and concessions; of barbarism and appeals to conventional moral values employed by the Nazis ...
Author: Bernt Engelmann
Total Pages: 360
Uses interviews with ordinary citizens to recount what life was like in Nazi Germany, discusses work, family life, blind loyalty, and secret opposition, and describes the author's own experiences
Author: PAUL. ROLAND
These are the stories of ordinary Germans caught up in an extraordinary time.
Author: Bob Carruthers
Publisher: Pen and Sword
Total Pages: 232
By 1935 the bulk of the German people had fallen in behind Adolf Hitler, and with documents as persuasive as this, it is not too difficult to comprehend the allure of the glittering faade which a stream of publications such as this book ...
Author: Harald Jähner
Publisher: Random House
Total Pages: 432
This is the kind of book few writers possess the clarity of vision to write' MAX HASTINGS, SUNDAY TIMES 'Magnificent... There are great lessons in the nature of humanity to be learnt here' TELEGRAPH Germany, 1945: a country in ruins.
Author: Peter Neville
Publisher: B. T. Batsford Limited
Total Pages: 70
Examines what life was like in Nazi Germany, discussing the political violence, policies against the Jews, and the experiences of youngsters.
Author: Richard J. Evans
Total Pages: 680
A history of Adolf Hitler's rise to power and the collapse of democracy in Nazi Germany explains why Nazism's ideology of hatred flourished in a country embittered by military defeat and economic disaster following World War I.
Author: Shelley Baranowski
Publisher: John Wiley & Sons
Total Pages: 680
Exploring key motivations, environments, and cause and effect, this book provides essential perspective as radical nationalist movements have once again reemerged in many parts of the world.
Author: George Lachmann Mosse
Publisher: Univ of Wisconsin Press
Total Pages: 460
George L. Mosse's extensive analysis of Nazi culture - ground-breaking upon its original publication in 1966 - is now offered to readers of a new generation.