Best Quotes – WW2

This blog will be updated with new quotes regularly.

image

“Britons in the past have not been easily worked up to hate, but this insane hatred of two men, Mussolini and Hitler, is being instilled in them by the Jews and those who benefit by them, and acting like a poison in the life blood of our people. Germany is under a visible anti-Jewish dictatorship. We are under an invisible Jewish dictatorship, but a dictatorship that can be felt in every sphere of life, for no one can escape from it. Already the Jews can make or break the career of any man as they please. Once war breaks out we cannot doubt that they will be found in every key position and will hold us at their mercy. Then the real purpose of the world war will become apparent. As long as the Jews do not hold Germany they can never realise their final aim – world domination. Therefore Hitler must be overthrown and Jewish power restored.”

– Nesta Webster, British Historian, in her book ‘Germany and England’ published in 1938.

****

“Hitler did not want a world war, and had no stomach for fighting England.”

– Louis Kilzer, Pulitzer prize winning author in his book “Churchill’s Deception – Simon and Schuster 1994.”

****

Louis Kilzer quoted Hitler in his book “Churchill’s Deception”

“The blood of every single Englishman is too valuable too shed. Our two peoples belong together racially and traditionally. That is and always has been my aim, even if our generals can’t grasp it.” – Adolf Hitler

****

In his book, The “Other Side of the Hill,” published in 1948, which deals with the invasion of France and the Dunkirk event, British Military Historian Sir Basil Liddel Hart quotes the German General von Blumentritt concerning Hitlers halt order:

“He (Hitler) then astonished us by speaking with admiration of the British Empire, of the necessity for its existence, and of the civilisation that Britain had brought into the world. He remarked, with a shrug of the shoulders, that the creation of its Empire had been achieved by means that were often harsh, but ‘where is the planning, there are shavings flying.’ He compared the British Empire with the Catholic Church saying they were both essential elements of stability in the world. He said that all he wanted from Britain was that she should acknowledge Germany’s position on the continent. The return of Germany’s colonies would be desirable but not essential, and he would even offer to support Britain with troops if she should be involved in difficulties anywhere..”

****

British Historian David Irving, in his book, “Hitlers War,” quoted the renowned Swedish explorer Sven Hedin who knew Hitler:

“Hitler felt he had repeatedly extended the hand of peace and friendship to the British, and each time they had blacked his eye in reply.”

****

“At the time we believed that the repulse of the Luftwaffe in the “Battle of Britain” had saved her (Britain). That is only part of the explanation, the last part of it. The original cause, which goes much deeper, is that Hitler did not want to conquer England. He took little interest in the invasion preparations, and for weeks did nothing to spur them on; then, after a brief impulse to invade, he veered around again and suspended the preparations. He was preparing, instead, to invade (Communist) Russia.”

– Liddel Hart, “The Other Side of the Hill,” 1948.

****

“Churchill believed that the Zionist movement commanded powerful political and economic influence, paticularly in the United States. As late as in December, 1939, he lectured his cabinet colleagues on the important role Zionists could play in mobilising American resources to the British war effort. He told them that it had not been for light or sentimental reasons that the Government had issued the Balfour Declaration in 1917, but in order to mobilise American support. In 1939, Churchill believed that history would repeat itself, that the Zionists, via their proxies across the Atlantic, could be influential in accelerating the vitally needed early entry of the Americans into the war.”

– Professor Michael J. Cohen in his book, “Churchill and the Jews.”

****

“Early in 1942 Professor Lindemann, by this time Lord Cherwell and a member of the cabinet, laid a cabinet paper before the Cabinet on the strategic bombing of Germany. It described in quantitative terms the effect on Germany of a British bombing offensive in the next eighteen months (approximately March 1942-September 1943). The paper laid down a strategic policy. The bombing must be directed essentially against German working-class houses. Middle-class houses have too much space around them and so are bound to waste bombs; factories and “military objectives” had long since been forgotten, except in official bulletins, since they were much too difficult to find and hit. The paper claimed that, given a total concentration of effort on the production and use of aircraft – it would be possible, in all the larger towns of Germany (that is, those with more than 50,000 inhabitants), to destroy 50 percent of all houses.”

– Sir Charles Snow, physicist and novelist in a book titled “Science and Government.”

****

“It might be an inconvenient history, but England rather than Germany initiated the murderous slaughter of bombing civilians and thus bringing about retaliation. Neville Chamberlain conceded that it [bombing of civilians and cities] was “absolutely contrary to International law.” It began in 1940 and Churchill believed it held the secret of victory. He was convinced that raids of sufficient intensity could destroy Germany’s morale, and so his War Cabinet planned a campaign that abandoned the accepted practice of attacking the enemy’s armed forces and, instead made civilians the primary target. Night after night, RAF bombers in ever increasing numbers struck throughout Germany, usually at working class housing, because it was more densely packed.”

– Angus Calder, “The Peoples’ War,” 1969.

****

The London Times Review on the British official History of the Strategic Air Offensive, commented:

“One closes these volumes feeling uneasy, that the true heroes of the story they tell are neither the contending Air Marshalls, nor even the 58,888 officers and men of Bomber Command who were killed in action. The heroes were the inhabitants of the German cities under attack; the men, women and children who stoically endured and worked on among the flaming ruins of their homes and factories, up till the moment when the Allied Armies overran them.”

****

Norman Stone, Professor of Modern History at Oxford, wrote in the Daily Mail:

“Already, by 1944…We went on bombing German cities months and months after it had been clear that we should win, and that Stalin would be as potentially deadly an enemy. Some of the bombing was just pointless. In the last days of the war, we struck at the old gingerbread towns south of Wurzburg, where there was no military target at all…just refugees, women and children. Of these acts of gratuitous sadism, the worst was the bombing of Dresden.”

****

“Those innocents who lost their lives in Dresden were killed – not because of something they had done, but because of an accident of birth. Those who died in the Dresden Holocaust on February 13-14, 1945 were simply Germans.” – Ingrid Rimland.

****

“This war is not a Second World War. This is a great racial war. In the final analysis it is about whether the German and the Aryan prevails here, or whether the Jew rules the world, and that is what we are fighting for out there.”

– Hermann Goering, as quoted in Michael Burleigh’s book, ” The Third Reich, A New History,” 2000.

Advertisements

About smashculturalmarxism

See also: www.smashculturalmarxism.blogspot.co.uk Follow us on Twitter - @SmashCM79
This entry was posted in Uncategorized. Bookmark the permalink.

One Response to Best Quotes – WW2

  1. Pingback: Nesta Helen Webster | hokus pokus unga unga

Leave a Reply

Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in:

WordPress.com Logo

You are commenting using your WordPress.com account. Log Out / Change )

Twitter picture

You are commenting using your Twitter account. Log Out / Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out / Change )

Google+ photo

You are commenting using your Google+ account. Log Out / Change )

Connecting to %s