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Nazismus

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Svastica, insigne Nazismi.
Arii secundum hanc tabulam Germanicam saeculo undevicensimo pictam in Europa Media habitant in regione in tabula colore caeruleo designata.
Alfredus Rosenberg, qui philosophiam Nazisticam principaliter elaboravit, specialiter de phyletismo, anti-Semistismo, artibus bellis, Christianitate positiva, Lebensraum ('spatio vivendi'), et abrogatione foederum quae primum bellum mundanum composuerunt.
A laeva ad dextram: Adolphus Hitler, dux; Hermannnus Göring; Iosephus Goebbels, minister propagandorum; Rudolphus Hess.
Nazistae cum sodalibus Factionis Populi Nationalis Germanae, partium reactionariarum et monarchisticarum, per eorum societatem in Fronte Harzburgeni ab 1931 ad 1932.

Nazismus praecipue appellatur ideologia quam Factio operaria socialistarum nationalium Germanica citavit annis 1919-1944 in Germania.[1][2][3][4][5][6][7][8] Nazismus fuit versio specialis fascismi[9], ubi:

  • Omnis historia Europaea concepta est sicut certamina et concertationes inter phyles, nationes, et gentes. Nationales socialistae contendebant Germaniae necessarium ad supervivendum esse ut creet in Europa "ordinem novum" et imperium magnum, ita Germania allis cum nationibus aemularetur de rebus politicis oeconomicis militaribus.[11],
  • Debilitas et degeneratio effecta sunt propter connubia interphyletica et fragmentationem phylis Nordicae.

Nazismus in Germania Socialismus Nationalis appellatur, sed hic terminus et alibi usurpatur ad omnes philosophias politicas et culturales appellandas quae simul nationalismum et socialismum extollunt.

Programma factionis[recensere | fontem recensere]

Adolfus Hitler 24 Februarii 1920 Monachii factionis programma nuntiavit in cella braxariana aulica vulgo Hofbräukeller. Programma constabat 25 postulationibus vel "punctis".[12] Eodem die Deutsche Arbeiterpartei vel "Operariorum factio Germanica" novum nomen accepit quod erat "Nationalsozialistische Deutsche Arbeiterpartei" quod est "Nationalo-socialistica operariorum factio Germanica".

Antisemitismus est pars programmatis, sic:

"Postulatio 4: Nullus potest esse civis nisi socius popularis. Nullus esse potest socius popularis nisi sanguinis Germanici cum confessionis religiosae ratio non habenda est. Ergo nullus Iudaeus potest esse socius popularis."

"Postulatio 24: Postulamus libertatem omnibus confessionibus religiosis quae sunt in civitate dum ipsius statum in periculum non adducant vel sensum moralem et honestum phylis Germanicae non violent.

Factio ipsa ex christianitate positiva agit sed se in rebus confessionalibus particulari confessioni non adiungat. Pugnat in iudaeo-materialisticum spiritum intra et extra nos et pro certo habet nostri populi valetudinem stabiliter ex interiore parte restitui non posse nisi principio quod est

Publica utilitas privatae anteferenda."

Placita factionis Nazisticae Germanicae[recensere | fontem recensere]

Placita et res gestae factionis Nazisticae annis 1919-1945 in Germania erant:

  • quae ad res oeconomicas et sociales attinent: ex una parte dominium privatum servabatur, ex altera parte nazistis regnantibus omnis oeconomia nationalis dirigebatur ad bellum gerendum. Et systema sociale rei publicae Vimarianae et argentariae grosso modo non abolebantur.

Notae[recensere | fontem recensere]

  1. National Socialism Encyclopædia Britannica.
  2. National Socialism Microsoft Encarta Online Encyclopedia 2007. Archived 2009-11-01.
  3. Walter John Raymond, Dictionary of Politics. (1992). ISBN 1-55618-008-X p. 327.
  4. National Socialism The Columbia Encyclopedia, ed. 6a. 2001-07.
  5. Fritzsche, Peter. 1998. Germans into Nazis. Cambridge, Mass.: Harvard University Press.
  6. Kele, Max H. (1972). Nazis and Workers: National Socialist Appeals to German Labor, 1919–1933. Chapel Hill: The University of North Carolina Press.
  7. Payne, Stanley G. 1995. A History of Fascism, 1914–45. Madison, WI: University of Wisconsin Press.
  8. Eatwell, Roger. 1996. “On Defining the ‘Fascist Minimum,’ the Centrality of Ideology”, Journal of Political Ideologies 1(3):303–19; and Eatwell, Roger. 1997. Fascism: A History. New York: Allen Lane.
  9. Neocleous, Mark. Fascism. Minneapolis, Minnesota, USA: University of Minnesota Press, 1997 p. 23.
  10. Blamires, Cyprian; Jackson, Paul. World fascism: a historical encyclopedia, Volume 1. Santa Barbara, California, USA: ABC-CLIO, Inc, 2006. p. 61.
  11. Bendersky, Joseph W. A history of Nazi Germany: 1919-1945. 2nd ed. Burnham Publishers, 2000. p. 176.
  12. 25 postulationes vel "puncta" programmatis factionis cuius siglum est NSDAP (Germanice)
  13. Hayek, Friedrich (1944). The Road to Serfdom. Routledge. ISBN 0-415-25389-6.
  14. Hoover, Calvin B. (March 1935). “The Paths of Economic Change: Contrasting Tendencies in the Modern World”, The American Economic Review, Vol. 25, No. 1, Supplement, Papers and Proceedings of the Forty-seventh Annual Meeting of the American Economic Association, pp.13–20.
  15. Morgan, Philip (2003). Fascism in Europe, 1919–1945. Routledge, p.168. ISBN 0-415-16942-9.

Bibliographia[recensere | fontem recensere]

  • Cesarani, David, ed. 1994. The Final Solution: Origins and Implementation. Londinii: Routledge.
  • Evans, Richard J. 2005. The Third Reich in Power. Novi Eboraci: Penguin. ISBN 9780143037903.
  • Fritzsche, Peter (1990). Rehearsals for Fascism: Populism and Political Mobilization in Weimar Germany. Novi Eboraci: Oxford University Press. ISBN 0195057805 
  • Goodrick-Clarke, Nicholas (2004) [1985]. The Occult Roots of Nazism: Secret Aryan Cults and Their Influence on Nazi Ideology: The Ariosophists of Austria and Germany, 1890–1935. Wellingborough Angliae: The Aquarian Press. ISBN 0850304024 et ISBN 1860649734.
  • Goodrick-Clarke, Nicholas (2003) [2002]. Black Sun: Aryan Cults, Esoteric Nazism and the Politics of Identity. New York University Press. ISBN 0814731554 
  • Klemperer, Victor. 1947. LTI - Lingua Tertii Imperii.
  • Majer, Diemut (2003). "Non-Germans" Under the Third Reich: The Nazi Judicial and Administrative System in Germany and Occupied Eastern Europe with Special Regard to Occupied Poland, 1939-1945. JHU Press. ISBN 9780801864933 
  • McNab, Chris (2009). The Third Reich. Amber Books Ltd. ISBN 978-1-906626-51-8 
  • Paxton, Robert (2005). The Anatomy of Fascism. Londinii: Penguin Books Ltd. ISBN 0-14-101432-6 
  • Peukert, Detlev (1989). Inside Nazi Germany: Conformity, Opposition, and Racism in Everyday Life. Portu Novo: Yale University Press. ISBN 9780300044805 
  • Redles, David (2005). Hitler's Millennial Reich: Apocalyptic Belief and the Search for Salvation. Novi Eboraci: University Press. ISBN 0814775241.
  • Steigmann-Gall, Richard, 2003. The Holy Reich: Nazi Conceptions of Christianity, 1919–1945. Cantabrigiae: Cambridge University Press.
  • Steinweis, Alan. 2008. Studying the Jew: Scholarly Antisemitism in Nazi Germany. Cantabrigiae Massachusettae: Harvard University Press.

Nexus externi[recensere | fontem recensere]