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Why watch propaganda movies, study nazi films and research WWII movies about Germany and Adolf Hitler?
If there is one person in history whose activities changed the world, that person would be the German leader or Fuhrer Adolf Hitler (1889-1945) who led Nazi Germany and its allies into World War II (1939-1945), by any measure, the most devastating war in history.
The National Socialist German Workers' Party (NSDAP) or Nazi Party 1920 - 1945 and its predecessor the German Workers' Party (DAP) 1919 - 1920 were founded under the ideology of "Blut und Boden" or Blood and Soil which focused on ethnicity based on, (Blood (of a folk)) and homeland/Heimat (Soil). It celebrated the relationship of a people to the land they occupy and cultivate, and it placed a high value on the virtues of rural living.
But why watch nazi films and WW2 movies about Adolf Hitler and Third Reich Germany? You may have been asked that question, like we have, repeatedly over the years. The implication being that Hitler was so evil and caused so much trouble that there was no point in glorifying him by learning about Hitler's life. The answer is Adolf Hitler is someone we recognize, someone whose contributions — for better or for worse — have had a significant effect on our culture and the world and as members of that global community we should know something about the man, the world Adolf Hitler lived in, and the events that shaped his thinking.
Now you can examine for yourself Adolf Hitler Nazi War Movies and Third Reich Propaganda Films including Das Boot & Battle of the Bulge. Exciting combat footage from original Nazi newsreels. German WW2 wartime newsreels. Propaganda films and Nazi movies Triumph of the Will, Olympiad & Victory of Faith by Adolf Hitler's favorite film maker Leni Riefenstahl, first hand accounts of Hitler and his Third Reich including personal war stories from Wehrmacht, Kriegsmarine, Das Heer, Hitler Youth, and SS soldiers with rare frontline footage, as well as fascinating WW2 / WWII stories that bring history to life. You will want to watch these nazi films again and again.
Watch the war films and nazi movies and come to your own conclusions about the Third Reich, Germany and Adolf Hitler the Leader of the German Volk.
"The ideological excesses have to be understood within the context of the adversity of a certain era."
quote from the community plaque located at the Nazi bell at Tümlauer-Koog
German government assaults FREE SPEECH world wide!
There is an air of urgency to obtaining your nazi movie collections. The German government in a classic Orwellian 1984 memory hole move is trying to stop the distribution of Third Reich films worldwide including the USA under the Uruguay Round Table agreements. This is a quote from one of their anti-American documents "...the responsible handling of nazi film heritage is very important. This is why we only make available such national socialist propaganda films to non-commercial sector and only under certain circumstances and conditions." We do not know how long into the future these nazi films, German newsreels, Third Reich propaganda films, and Hitler movies will be available for sale! It is for this reason that we strongly urge everyone to add to their historical nazi movie and nazi film collections ASAP before this FREEDOM OF SPEECH is taken away!
= English Language
= English Subtitles
= Dubbed in English
= German Language
= Both English & German
• DVD are NTSC Region O for worldwide playing unless otherwise noted.
Watch for yourself Hitler's Third Reich in these captivating German war movies and WW2 films!
Hitler Films / Nazi WW2 Movies Description
Contains 2 Kriegsmarine films. The first is "Battleship on a Voyage" it is about the Scharnhorst & Gneisenau in 1939 and the second is "All the Sears of the World" about the Kormoran a surface raider hunting Allied shipping on the high seas.
DVD 43 - Die Kriegsmarine
Details: Original German 1930's films, Running time 45 minutes, English subtitles.
= English Subtitles
Die Kriegsmarine Movie Review
The battle-cruisers and auxiliary cruiser presented in these two featurettes are both of particular historic interest. Christened after a pair of Prussian military heroes in the Napoleonic Wars, “Scharnhorst” and “Gneisenau” were the deadly duo of the high seas during the early years of World War Two. In February, 1941, they accounted for 115,000 tons of enemy shipping sunk, disrupting Britain’s entire convoy system in the process. Five months later, they sank the Royal Navy’s premiere aircraft-carrier, H.M.S. “Glorious”, and two destroyers trying to save her. All that and more were to come in the months after they appeared in “Battleship on a Voyage”. It is less a documentary than the sort of “art film” favored by Third Reich cinematographers, who stressed the self-evident realism of unstaged events supported by a musical soundtrack replacing narration. Their style is best known in Leni Riefenstahl’s “Triumph of the Will” and “Olympia”, where the material is allowed to speak for itself, minus off-screen explanation or a reliance on actors.
“Battleship on a Voyage” is an evocative example of the genre, in that it depicts life aboard these floating cities as a kind of spiritual experience. Sailors going about their daily tasks and training assume an almost monastic zeal when undercut by the magnificent musical score, heroic camera angles, and artistic editing. Remarkably, the composition for this film bears a striking resemblance to the soundtrack of Walt Disney’s “20,000 Leagues Under the Sea”, produced fourteen years later. Apparently, composers for either movie shared a common inspiration, as they both skillfully portrayed a magnificent vessel moving through the ocean like some immense mystery.
Of greater irony is the wintry setting for “Battleship on a Voyage”, in which the 31,000-ton “Scharnhorst” is shown gracefully performing her maneuvers. Four years later, she would go down under a hail of British shell-fire a day after Christmas, 1943. Of the 1,900 men on board, all but 36 perished in the dark, ice-strewn waters during the Battle of North Cape. Viewers should think of that when they see the smiling young men doing their duty aboard “Scharnhorst”, in late December, 1939.
An utterly different film about a completely different warship is “All the Seas of the World”. More familiar as a narrated documentary, it followers the early career of the “Kormoran”, an auxiliary cruiser, who ended her life in one of the greatest sea-fights of all time. Disguised as a harmless, neutral freighter, below decks she concealed four, 5.9-inch guns and torpedo tubes, her upper decks bristling with heavy machine-guns under tarpaulins. Her purpose was to lure enemy commerce vessels close enough to capture or sink them before they suspected her real identity.
At sea for 352 consecutive days, beginning in late December, 1940, “Kormoran” sank nine ships, taking two more as prizes, for a total of 68,274 enemy tons --- not bad for a lone auxiliary cruiser with neither armored bulkheads nor back-up support. But her last battle was her most extraordinary. On 19 November 1941, she was hailed by H.M.S. “Sydney”, the Royal Navy’s foremost light cruiser, which had wrecked special havoc on the Italian fleet, one year previous. Perhaps this success had gone to her captain’s head, because he foolishly allowed her to drift dangerously near the disguised German raider, which opened fire when the range was too close to miss. The “Sydney” was blasted from stem to stern. Her return fire was belated and wide of the mark, but she managed to get off a lucky shot that set the enemy’s engine-room ablaze. The conflagration spread, could not be contained, and Captain Theodor Detmers ordered “abandon ship!” Of the 400 men aboard his “Kormoran”, 80 were lost.
The “Sydney” was far less lucky. Adrift and totally bathed in flames, she erupted in a terrific explosion that killed all hands.
Knowing the ultimate fate of these two vessels makes “All the Seas of the World” particularly fascinating. It is as though the piratical auxiliary cruiser has risen from her watery grave, so we can see what life --- and death --- must have been like when walking the decks of this doughty, old warship.
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Date this page was last updated:
Tuesday, February 7, 2017