4 edition of Between the swastika and the Cross of Lorraine found in the catalog.
Includes bibliographical references (p. -223) and index.
|Statement||Samuel Huston Goodfellow.|
|LC Classifications||DC650.5 .G66 1998|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||viii, 230 p. :|
|Number of Pages||230|
|LC Control Number||98008822|
“The Cross and the Swastika” by Joe Sobran was published originally by Griffin Internet Syndicate on February 2, This is one of the articles in the Sobran anthology, Subtracting Christianity: Essay on American Culture and Society, published by FGF Books in the swastika was used as both Aryan sign and Aryan evidence, place and race in one, and was adopted by Nazism in the twentieth century in its violent erasure of the historical links between people, place and praxis. From to the present, the display of the Aryan swastika File Size: 3MB.
In light of Holocaust Remembrance Week and Holocaust Remembrance Day on May 5, professor Rick Langer shares what a swastika means to him. A swastika is the Nazi cross—the Hakenkreuz (hooked cross). In fact, the comparison to the Christian cross is helpful. The cross distills all of Christianity into a single iconic symbol. The Lorraine name has come to signify several cross variations, including the patriarchal cross with its bars near the top. The Cross of Lorraine is an emblem of Lorraine in eastern France. Between and (and again between and ), the north-eastern quarter of Lorraine was annexed to Germany, along with Alsace.
The cross of Christ and the swastika must have a positive relationship! In other words: The church must affirm without reservation the German people’s community growing out of National Socialism, and at the same time must do everything it can to make up for what has been neglected or ignored in the past! From the pageantry of Adolf Hitler’s Olympic Games to the triumph of Charles de Gaulle’s entry into Paris, The Cross of Lorraine documents France’s darkest hours of occupation. As the quiet days of the thirties come to an end, France finds itself at war with Germany for the second time in three decades, only this time defeat brings the stark reality of division and : Jay Cornils.
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Get fast, free delivery with Amazon Prime. Prime members enjoy FREE Two-Day Delivery and exclusive access to music, movies, TV shows, original audio series, and Kindle by: Cornell University Press fosters a culture of broad and sustained inquiry through the publication of scholarship that is engaged, influential, and of lasting significance.
Between the Swastika and the Cross of Lorraine by Samuel Huston Goodfellow | Hardcover | Cornell University Press. Between the Swastika and the Cross of Lorraine: Fascisms in Interwar Alsace. By Samuel Huston Goodfellow.
De Kalb: North-ern Illinois University Press. viii + $ ISBN After a somewhat quiescent period the debate over fascism appears to be gain-ing a new lease on life. Robert Paxton has recently drawn attention to the.
David Hopkin; Book Review: Between the Swastika and the Cross of Lorraine: Fascism in Interwar Alsace, German History, Vol Issue 4, 1 OctoberPageAuthor: David Hopkin. Between the swastika and the Cross of Lorraine: fascisms in interwar Alsace. [Samuel Huston Goodfellow; Mazal Holocaust Collection.] -- "Through the unique window of Alsace during the s and s, Goodfellow reveals the many faces of fascism.
More than Maquisards took part. They marched, sang the Marseillaise, and then disappeared back into the mountains.
The event is described in Matthew Cobb’s excellent book The Resistance. Sometime ago I came into possession of this small medallion. It features the date ‘XI Novembre, ’. One side is the Cross of Lorraine smashing a Swastika.
Between the Swastika and the Cross of Lorraine: Fascisms in Interwar Alsace (Garland Studies in Higher Education) Goodfellow, Samuel Huston Published by Northern Illinois University Press, DeKalb.
"The Cross and the Swastika" discloses the amazing impact of an unknown U.S. Army chaplain, Major Henry Gerecke, on the lives of the most hated men of the Based on his research into military records and his correspondence with survivors of those involved, the author has written a fascinating account of their last months in Nuremberg/5.
Between the Swastika and the Cross of Lorraine. Fascisms in Interwar Alsace, DeKalb: Northern Illinois University Press.
[Google Scholar], Between the Swastika and the Cross of Lorraine; Baechler Baechler, Christian. L'autonomisme alsacien entre les deux guerres.
Historiens et Gégraphes, – Cited by: 3. The Cross of Lorraine was adopted on July 1, by General de Gaulle, as the symbol of France Libre - Free French Forces during WWII. De Gaulle founded the resistance organization after his appeal of J in London. He indeed wanted the Cross of Lorraine to oppose the Nazi Swastika.
During World War II, Capitaine de corvette Thierry d'Argenlieu suggested the Cross of Lorraine as the symbol of the Free French Forces led by Charles de Gaulle as an answer to the Nazi swastika. In France, the Cross of Lorraine was the symbol of Free France during World War II, the liberation of France from Nazi Germany, and Gaullism and includes several variations of a two-barred cross.
"The Absorption of Alsace and Lorraine," Journal of the British Institute of International Affairs, vol. 4, no. 1 (January ): Between the Swastika and the Cross of Lorraine: Fascisms in. Between the Swastika and the Cross of Lorraine: Fascisms in Interwar Alsace (Garland Studies in Higher Education).
It becomes clear that the swastika played an important role in establishing throughout the world, an illusion of power tradition, heritage and pre-eminence for the Nazi party, The analogy between the symbol of the ideology of Nazi Germany, the swastika, and the symbol of Christianity, the cross, becomes pointedly clear as this paper Size: KB.
_The Swastika: The Earliest Known Symbol, and its Migrations; with Observations on the Migration of Certain Industries in Prehistoric Times_, first published in and reprinted here by Kessinger Publishing, is a commissioned study of the swastika symbol by Thomas Wilson, Curator in the Department of Prehistoric Anthropology in the U.
National Museum/5(12). Between the Swastika and the Cross of Lorraine by Samuel Huston Goodfellow: New Between the Swastika: $ the and Swastika Between Huston Goodfellow: the Samuel Lorraine New of Cross by by New Cross of the the Samuel Goodfellow: and Lorraine Between Swastika Huston.
The first theoretically informed study of the relationship between an academic discipline and what the Nazis termed their Weltanschouung.
Analyzes Sinnbildforschung, German ideograph or swastika studies, though more broadly it tells the tale of the development of German antiquarian studies (ancient Germanic history, archaeology, anthropology, folklore, historical linguistics and philology.
The Lorraine Cross is used in Freemasonry as a degree symbol. In the Catholic Church, the equal-armed Lorraine Cross denotes the office of Cardinal.
Inthe cross of Lorraine was adopted by Admiral d’Argenlieu (commander of the Free French Forces) as a symbol of the French Resistance, chosen as a symbol to stand against the Nazi Swastika.
The Swastika Against the Cross book. Read reviews from world’s largest community for readers. The Nazi War on ChristianityThe Nazis planned the elimina 5/5. History of the Swastika Meaning The swastika symbolized "good fortune".
the word swastika is derived from the word sanskirt "su" meaning well and "asti" meaning being. It is also considered to be a representation of the sun and is associated with the worship of Aryan sun gods. The swastika is an ancient symbol that has been used for over 3, years.
(That even predates the ancient Egyptian symbol, the Ankh!) Artifacts such as pottery and coins from ancient Troy show that the swastika was a commonly used symbol as far back as : Jennifer Rosenberg.Part II. Secret Societies. 12 - The Knights Templar No book exploring the myriad myths and tales of secret societies can leave out the unbelievably popular Knights Templar.
There are links between this medieval order of warrior monks and Muslims, Masons, and even heretics, so we need to get a grasp of their darker side.The Swastika and the Crescent. By David Motadel. and anti-Bolshevism. Under the banner of the swastika, the volunteers believed that they would be supporting the fight against Bolshevism or British imperialism and for the liberation of their countries from foreign rule.
is a Research Fellow in History at Gonville and Caius College.