Hitler: Madman or Genius? by Leon Degrelle

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Hitler: Madman or Genius? by Leon Degrelle
Description

Hitler: Madman or Genius? How Hitler Consolidated Power in Germany and Launched a Social Revolution by Leon Degrelle

From the first page:

I. Who Would End the Bankruptcy?

"We have the power. Now our gigantic work begins."

Those were Hitler's words on the night of January 30, 1933, as cheering crowds surged past him, for five long hours, beneath the windows of the Chancellery in Berlin.

His political struggle had lasted 14 years. He himself was 43, that is, physically and intellectually at the peak of his powers. He had won over millions of Germans and organized them into Germany's largest and most dynamic political party, a party girded by a human rampart of hundreds of thousands of storm troopers, three fourths of them members of the working class. He had been extremely shrewd. All but toying with his adversaries, Hitler had, one after another, vanquished them all.

Standing there at the window, his arm raised to the delirious throng, he must have known a feeling of triumph. But he seemed
almost torpid, absorbed, as if lost in another world.

It was a world far removed from the delirium in the street, a world of 65 million citizens who loved him or hated him, but
all of whom, from that night on, had become his responsibility. And as he knew - as almost all Germans knew at the of January 1933 - that this was a crushing, an almost desperate responsibility.

Half a century later, few people understand the crisis Germany faced at that time. Today, it's easy to assume that
Germans have always been well-fed and even plump. But the Germans Hitler inherited were virtual skeletons.

Published by The Journal for Historical Review, under the auspices of Ernst Zündel.

Paperback booklet, 72 pp

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