Download Alfred Rosenberg. Diarios 1934--1944 by Jürgen Matthäus, Frank Bajohr PDF

By Jürgen Matthäus, Frank Bajohr

Desaparecidos tras los juicios de Núremberg en 1946, los diarios de Alfred Rosenberg, vital ideólogo del Partido Nacional Socialista en Alemania, fueron descubiertos recientemente. Ahora, por primera vez, se presentan en una edición completa, con comentarios de los reconocidos especialistas Jürgen Matthäus y Frank Bajohr. Los escritos de Rosenberg muestran que su papel en l. a. preparación y ejecución del Holocausto ha sido claramente subestimado: Rosenberg fue uno de los antisemitas más virulentos desde los angeles misma fundación del partido nazi y apoyó el genocidio hasta sus últimos momentos. Este documento único ofrece claves importantes acerca de l. a. dinámica de violencia creada por el régimen nacionalsocialista.

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Extra resources for Alfred Rosenberg. Diarios 1934--1944

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Each family seeks to care for and increase its cattle holdings. Among the N uer, breeding and raising cattle provides one path to prosperity. Theft offers another. Each property owner could make himself better off by stealing the cattle of others. And every indication is that the N uer are tempted to do so. They certainly raid the cattle holdings of neighboring tribes; thus, EvansPritchard writes, the Nuer "gladly risk their lives to ... pillage [the cattle of] their neighbors" (1940, 16). The strength of their desire to steal is suggested by Evans-Pritchard when he recounts: "As my Nuer servant once said to me: 'You can trust a Nuer with any amount of money, pounds and pounds and pounds, and go away for years and return and he will not have stolen it; but a single cow that is a different matter" (1940, 49).

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The great series of campaigns launched in Aquitaine, Brittany, and Normandy after 1341," it is said, became a "'joint-stock' enterprise" in which resources were ventured in expectation of subsequent shares (Ormrod 1990, 103 ). In search of revenues with which to finance their military ventures, monarchs also tapped the income generated on their own lands. They sold timber from their forests; grazed livestock and grew grain; and excavated minerals from beneath their farms. They recruited and settled tenants on their domains, hired estate managers and supervisors; and, by collecting dues and fees, extracted income from the royal demesne.

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