Uncle Adolf’s table talk, 42

  29th October 1941, evening Stupid pedagogical system— The monuments of Paris.     It’s all wrong that a man’s whole life should depend on a diploma that he either receives or doesn’t at the age of seventeen. I was a victim of that system myself. I wanted to go to the School of Fine…

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Uncle Adolf’s table talk, 55

  14th December 1941, evening Pan-Germanic supporters and the Austrian Christian Socialists—Schönerer and Lueger—Anti-Semitism in Vienna.     Lueger, who had belonged to the Pan-Germanist movement, went over to the Christian-Social party, for he thought that anti-Semitism was the only means of saving the State. Now, in Vienna, anti-Semitism could never have any foundation but…

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Uncle Adolf’s table talk, 65

  Night of 13th-14th January 1942 The composer Bruckner—Brahms at his height—Wagner and Goring—Great architects—Talent must be encouraged.   After a hearing of Bruckner’s Seventh Symphony: This work is based on popular airs of upper Austria. They’re not textually reproduced, but repeatedly I recognise in passing Tyrolean dances of my youth. It’s wonderful what he…

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Uncle Adolf’s table talk, 135

  30th May 1942, midday The rôle of Vienna—Death of Mozart—Artists should be supported before they die!   It should be the task of any reasonable culture policy to discover talent early, to encourage and foster it, and so give it the opportunity of reaching its highest fruition for the benefit of both the present…

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Uncle Adolf’s table talk, 176

  28th August 1942, midday   Budapest and Vienna —The new capital of the Reich.   The Hungarian aristocracy has predominantly German blood in its veins; all the original aristocracies of Europe belong, fundamentally, to one single international community. The Reich must get a worthy capital. At the moment Budapest is the most beautiful town…

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Uncle Adolf’s table talk, 181

  1st September 1942, evening Vienna before 1918—and after.   After 1918 the average Viennese found himself reduced to extreme poverty. But before the war it was wonderful; never shall I forget the gracious spectacle of the Vienna Opera, the women sparkling with diadems and fine clothes. In 1922 I was again at the Opera—and…

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Uncle Adolf’s table talk, 188

24th June 1943, evening The vibrant pulse of Berlin—Vienna the home of music— Mozart—Slav blood and German blood—Beethoven—For and against Vienna—The new capital of the Reich—A remark of Treitschke.   In Berlin, I think, people work harder than anywhere else. I know of no other city in which it would have been possible to complete…

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Dresden: death from above

by Tom Sunic Originally published in The Occidental Observer Image of Dresden during the 1890s before extensive World War II destruction What follows below is the English translation of my speech in German which I was scheduled to deliver on February 13, 2013, around 7:00 PM in downtown Dresden. The commemoration of the Dresden February…

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Léon Degrelle’s “The Enigma of Hitler”

Léon Degrelle was a Belgian Rexist leader, SS officer, decorated combatant on the Eastern Front. Of the first eight hundred Walloon volunteers who left for the Axis campaign against the Soviet Union and Stalinist Marxism, only three survived the war—one of them Degrelle. He died in 1994, while still in exile in Spain. “Hitler—you knew…

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