Wednesday, July 30, 2014
herrwiegenstein:

Karl Brandt being tall and handsome, 1935.

sent those annoying green spots to Auschwitz, sorry not sorry

herrwiegenstein:

Karl Brandt being tall and handsome, 1935.

sent those annoying green spots to Auschwitz, sorry not sorry

reich-mystery said: What the hell, I wrote INTO the Third Reich, how awkward. Must be tired, THANKS for correcting me! Anyways, you defiently should read the original long version. I posted the online link to the book, remember? By the way, why am I even writing on your Tumblr? Probably because we have novel length messages going on, on Facebook. I will reply them tomorrow! See you - sleep well <3

Oh, it’s very understandable, I also make shockingly many stupid spelling errors when being tired! 
Aww yes, I remember you posting the link but it was CENTURIES AGO and I can’t for the life of me find it anymore, so would you like to be the sweetest wife ever and link it to me again?

And hah yes, FB messages are getting slightly out of hand once again. Cannot help it, they just get longer and longer as if of themselves, definitely not our fault! No rush with replying - I’m also going to bed now. Gute Nacht!<3

prisonernumber7:

Hessie, you handsome devil…

"Hessie" is officially the cutest nickname ever existed.

prisonernumber7:

Hessie, you handsome devil…

"Hessie" is officially the cutest nickname ever existed.

reich-mystery said: ARE YOU READING INTO THE THIRD REICH? If yes, it better be the English or German version.

Inside the Third Reich? Nein, I was just enlightening myself by reading some Albert Speer quotes! I own that book in Finnish but haven’t gotten around to read it yet as pretty soon after buying it (at a ridiculously high price) it dawned on me that it’s some crappy SHORTENED TRANSLATION and I definitely want to read the long, original text. Apparently the only Finnish version is that abridged one, so I’m afraid I have no other choices but to read that book in English… Fuck. It’s not that I couldn’t, I just prefer reading in my native tongue, as that’s so much easier.

thenorthernreich:

Wedding of Joseph Goebbels’ sister Maria.
Front row: Hilde &amp; Helmut Goebbels, Joseph, Maria &amp; Max Kimmich, Helga Goebbels and the mother of Magda Goebbels.
Second row: Brother and sister in law of husband Max, Magda Goebbels, Graf Helldorf, Mrs Quandt, Hanke, Gräfin Helldorf and Harald Quandt.

shit Gbls have you ever heard of a thing called tuxedo?it&#8217;s something MEN NORMALLY WEAR AT THEIR SISTER&#8217;S WEDDING

thenorthernreich:

Wedding of Joseph Goebbels’ sister Maria.

Front row: Hilde & Helmut Goebbels, Joseph, Maria & Max Kimmich, Helga Goebbels and the mother of Magda Goebbels.

Second row: Brother and sister in law of husband Max, Magda Goebbels, Graf Helldorf, Mrs Quandt, Hanke, Gräfin Helldorf and Harald Quandt.

shit Gbls have you ever heard of a thing called tuxedo?
it’s something MEN NORMALLY WEAR AT THEIR SISTER’S WEDDING

Anonymous said: Have you ever seen the films Julia or Sophie's Choice? If you've haven't I highly recommend that you should?

I’ve actually tried to find Sophie’s Choice on DVD in stores and libraries but so far it has been a pretty hopeless attempt, I guess I’ll have to either watch it on Youtube (if they even have the full movie there) or buy it on some online movie shop. Either way - maybe it’d be better to read the book version first, as after all it’s the original one and books tend to be better than movies based on them. 

As for Julia, to be honest the title didn’t say too much for me but I read about it on Wikipedia and it seems worth watching, (nominated for 11 Oscars = CANNOT BE PURE CRAP), if I get the chance to watch it I totally will.

aghostlyreflection:

I’ve been waiting for this for a real long time&#160;! Thank you&#160;!

THE MOST IMPORTANT THING EVER

aghostlyreflection:

I’ve been waiting for this for a real long time ! Thank you !

THE MOST IMPORTANT THING EVER

(Source: netnazi)

simbartez:

How a Small Force of Finnish Ski Troops Fought Off a Massive Soviet Army

On Nov. 30, 1939, the Soviet Union invaded Finland with more than 400,000 troops. The assault was almost three times larger than the Allied landing at Normandy. Soviet Leningrad, a city of five million, by itself contained more people than the entire country of Finland. As the world’s largest infantry force, the Red Army marched across the border with resolve. It looked like a decisive victory for Stalin.

Instead, the Winter War became one of the USSR’s most shocking defeats. A Finnish army just a third the size of the Soviet force slowed and bloodied the invaders until a peace deal ended the war.

In the first week, the forests of Karelian Isthmus were lit up by gunfire. The Finns lacked the anti-tank ammunition needed to adequately combat Soviet vehicles and Stalin’s army gained large tracts of the forest within days. One thousand Soviet tanks successfully besieged the meager Finnish brigades until Finnish engineers found a vulnerable exhaust shoot on the back end of the Red Army’s T-28 tanks.

Finnish ski troopers, quick and agile in the forests, wove through the trees, using their white uniforms to remain concealed in the snow. The skiers tossed Molotov cocktails and satchel charges through the exhaust opening into the tanks’ bellows, causing the vehicles to explode from the inside out.

In one instance, a Finnish ski trooper sledded close enough to pry the treads off one T-28, demobilizing the tank and allowing other Finnish skiers to plunk explosives inside.

Eventually, Finland was able to roll back the Soviets’ tank advances with these drive-by ski bombings. And on Dec. 6, Stalin’s army mounted a large-scale infantry invasion near the Taipale River. The Soviets, having a huge numbers advantage, plowed through the snow towards the enemy.

But the Finnish ski troopers, again utilizing their knowledge of the white and wooded landscape, expertly positioned automatic weapons that mowed down wave upon wave of advancing Soviet soldiers.

After days of slaughter, enough dead riflemen had piled up in the snowbanks that the oncoming lines of Soviets were able to take cover behind the frozen bodies. The sub-zero temperatures hardened the corpses enough to stop the Finnish machine gun rounds.

On Dec. 17, having taken heavy losses, the Soviets shifted their focus to a different area of the Finnish front known as Summa and Lahde. The Soviets used flamethrower tanks to scorch the Finnish trenches while the Finnish army fought back fiercely. It’s been said that two machine gunners fired 40,000 rounds between them.

In the evenings, the Finnish ski troops counterattacked. By Dec. 21, Stalin’s birthday, seven Soviet infantry divisions had been wiped out along with 250 T-28 tanks.

A bitter winter fell. Temperatures plunged to negative 40 degrees Fahrenheit. It was so cold that when a soldier was hit by a bullet and his circulation slowed, his body would freeze almost instantaneously, immortalizing his agonized posture.

Later, the Soviets entered Finland from the eastern border and walked narrow logging trails in the woods with more than 30,000 troops. Included in this line were aerosani—propeller-driven snowmobiles with mounted machine guns. These snow-skimmers had been developed for delivering mail and medical aid in Siberia.

The Finnish ski troops approached the lines from the front and back and knocked out the lead and trailing vehicles, causing the middle units to become stuck. Swiftly, the Finns jumped out of the forest and further split the Soviet columns with mortars and grenades. In this way, the Finns decimated the long Soviet columns and took 1,500 prisoners.

In January both sides recessed and regrouped as the cold became unbearable. When the Soviets returned in February they launched an all-out assault, sending 45 divisions—a total of 750,000 troops—into the forests of the Karelian Isthmus.

Two thousand artillery shells slammed into the Finnish front line. There were simply too many Red Army troops for the Finnish ski troops to dexterously out-maneuver their foes—and as a result Finland’s army could not hold.

The Finns sent in their reserves. The fighting raged on, with Stalin’s army slowly pushing back Finland’s infantry. By March 12, the Finnish ski troops were almost out of ammunition. But the next day, March 13th, 1940, Helsinki and Moscow signed an armistice. Having largely held back the USSR, Finland sacrificed some territory for an end to the fighting,

All told, it is believed that the Finnish army killed more 200,000 Soviet soldiers for a loss of fewer than 50,000 its own.

When the snow finally melted that spring, the corpses of thousands of Soviet soldiers were unearthed in the Finnish woods, each body still contorted as in its final moments of life.

truly amazing. This was not written by me. You can find it here

Ok I know I usually post only Nazi stuff and a lot of random pointless shit on occasion but I just need to reblog this because almost kicking Russia’s ass is not something we do on a daily basis.

Anonymous said: I hope that you're having a good day

This gif describes my 29th of July 2014 better than a thousand words.

Though it seems obscene to pity one individual human being with so many millions dead, I do believe that Eva Braun was the loneliest woman I ever knew. Albert Speer, Inside the Third Reich