Last edited by Misho
Tuesday, August 4, 2020 | History

7 edition of New religions and the Nazis found in the catalog.

New religions and the Nazis

by Karla O. Poewe

  • 119 Want to read
  • 9 Currently reading

Published by Routledge in New York .
Written in English

    Places:
  • Germany
    • Subjects:
    • National socialism -- Religious aspects,
    • Germany -- Religion -- 20th century,
    • Germany -- Politics and government -- 20th century

    • Edition Notes

      Includes bibliographical references and index.

      StatementKarla Poewe.
      Classifications
      LC ClassificationsBL980.G3 P64 2005
      The Physical Object
      Paginationp. cm.
      ID Numbers
      Open LibraryOL3394847M
      ISBN 100415290244, 0415290252, 0203508440
      LC Control Number2005006119

      Karla Poewe,. New Religions and the York: Routledge, xii+ pp. $ (cloth). [Book Review: New Religions and the Nazis] Article in The Journal of Religion 87(2) April with 2 Reads How we measure 'reads'Author: Horst Junginger.

      The Nazi State and the New Religions: I would like to thank Professor King for the opportunity to share these two chapters with our readers. The chapters have been reproduced exactly as found in her book, including any grammatical or spelling mistakes. This book sheds light on an important but neglected part of Nazi history – the contribution of new religions to the emergence of Nazi ideology in s and s Germany. Post –World War I conditions threw Germans into major turmoil.

      Welcome to Nurelweb the Cults and Religion Website. Here you will find a host of information about churches, cults, sects, old and new religions, as well as the academic study of religion. Read about New Religions and the Nazis. Now available .   1. The Old Testament and many parts of the New Testament were not suitable for a new Germany. 2. Christ was a Nordic martyr who was put to death by the Jews. Christ was a warrior whose death rescued the world from Jewish dominance. 3. Adolf Hitler is the new Messiah sent to earth to save the world from Jews. 4. The swastika should become the symbol of .


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New religions and the Nazis by Karla O. Poewe Download PDF EPUB FB2

In particular the fact that the Nazis hated "Jewish-Christianity" which they saw as a form of "cultural imperialism" was a real insight to me. I strongly recommend this book to anyone intersted in the history of the twentieth century, cults and new religions, or the way politicians create and manipulate by: New Religions and the Nazis is a welcome addition to the new wave of scholarship that reveals key components in the peculiar constitution of Nazism’s alternative modernity.

It also has the unusual merit of encouraging political scientists to scrutinize the barely hidden political agenda lurking with the ‘metapolitics’ of the European New /5(4).

This book sheds light on an important but neglected part of Nazi history – the contribution of new religions to the emergence of Nazi ideology in s and s –World War I conditions threw Germans into major turmoil.

The loss of the war, the Weimar Republic and the punitive Treaty of Versailles all caused widespread discontent and resentment.5/5(1). This book sheds light on an important but neglected part of Nazi history - the New religions and the Nazis book of new religions to the emergence of Nazi ideology in s and s Germany.

Post -World War I conditions threw Germans into major turmoil.4/5(2). Get this from a library. New religions and the Nazis. [Karla O Poewe] -- "This book highlights an important but neglected part of Nazi history - the contribution of new religions to the emergence of Nazi ideology in s and s Germany.

Karla Poewe argues that Nazism. New Religions and the Nazis (Book): Poewe, Karla O.: "This book highlights an important but neglected part of Nazi history - the contribution of new religions to the emergence of Nazi ideology in s and s Germany. Karla Poewe argues that Nazism was the unique consequence of post-World War I conditions in Germany, a reaction against the decadence of nineteenth.

Therefore, when anthropologist Prof. Karla Poewe of Calgary University in Canada comes out with a book titled New Religions and the Nazis (Routledge, Oxon & New York ), critics are on the alert for signs of bias.

But let us first of all appreciate the new factual data presented by the author. Prof. Poewe does a real historian's job.

Get this from a library. New Religions and the Nazis. [Karla Poewe] -- This book illuminates an important but neglected part of Nazi history - the contribution of new religions to the emergence of Nazi ideology in s Germany. This book sheds light on an important but neglected part of Nazi history - the contribution of new religions to the emergence of Nazi ideology in s and s Germany.

Synopsis This book sheds light on an important but neglected part of Nazi history - the contribution of new religions to the emergence of Nazi ideology in s and s Germany.

Post - World War I conditions threw Germans into major turmoil. The loss of the war, the Weimar Republic and the 5/5(1). Stanford Libraries' official online search tool for books, media, journals, databases, government documents and more.

In5 years prior to the annexation of Austria into Germany, the population of Germany was approximately 67% Protestant and 33% Catholic, while the Jewish population was less than 1%. [better source needed] A census in Maysix years into the Nazi era and after the annexation of mostly Catholic Austria and mostly Catholic Czechoslovakia into Germany, indicates that.

Book Review - Destructive and Terrorist Cults A New Kind of Slavery Leader, Followers, and Mind Manipulation Book Review - Devotee Farm Book Review - Dictionary of Cults The Illustrated Encyclopedia of Active New Religions. A Review of New Religions and the Nazis.

By Lee Duigon Febru has written a difficult book on a difficult subject — the role played by “new religions” in making the German people receptive to the excesses of Nazism. The homepage of New Religions and the Nazis. This book highlights an important but neglected aspect of Nazi history - the contribution of new religions and neo-paganism to.

Books shelved as nazi: The Book Thief by Markus Zusak, Night by Elie Wiesel, The Rise and Fall of the Third Reich: A History of Nazi Germany by William L. Description at : “Karla Poewe illuminates an important but neglected part of Nazi history: the contribution of new religions to the emergence of Nazi ideology in s Germany.

Looking at traditional German occultism as well as the established Church, this book takes new religions founded in the pre-Nazi and Nazi years, especially. As showed in the first article of this series, Hitler's Neopaganism and Anti-Christianity, and in anthropologist and historian Karla Poewe's book New Religions and the Nazis (Amazon USA), being neopagan in the s and s was deeply linked to opposition to the Jewish-Christian tradition.

Below is Richard Steignmann-Gall's review of Karla Poewe's New Religions and the Nazis. Poewe's book first appeared inpublished by Routledge. Steigmann-Gall's review was posted to H-NET in May of H-NET BOOK REVIEW Published by [email protected] (May ) Karla Poewe. _New Religions and the Nazis_.

New York: Routledge. New Religions and the Nazis is an attempt by a leading anthropologist to analyze the construction of the sacred within Nazi ideology. Poewe was inspired to inquire into the relationship between politically religious aspects of Nazi ideology and Germanic religions after analyzing the interwar archives of the Berlin Mission Society.

As Karla Poewe points out in New Religions and the Nazis (), political cultists would typically mix “pieces of Yogic and Abrahamic traditions” with “popular notions of science—or rather pseudo-science—such as concepts of ‘race,’ ‘eugenics,’ or ‘evolution.’” It was this opportunistic amalgam of ideas that helped.This book sheds light on an important but neglected part of Nazi history – the contribution of new religions to the emergence of Nazi ideology in s and s Germany.

Post –World War I conditions threw Germans into major turmoil.5/5(2).The Nazis were aided by theologians, such as Dr. Ernst Bergmann. Bergmann, in his work, Die 25 Thesen der Deutschreligion (Twenty-five Points of the German Religion), expounded the theory that the Old Testament and portions of the New Testament of the Bible were inaccurate.

He proposed that Jesus was of Aryan origin, and that Adolf Hitler was.