Some of the most hackneyed expressions in the English language refer to the ‘Blitz or Dunkirk Spirit’, ‘Britain at Bay’ and ‘We’re all in this together’. Ironically, these events were the first two but indeed many more were a consequence of Churchill’s catastrophic political blunders.
Perhaps it is a yearning for old values; on the other hand, it could be an instinct for impending change or a nose for a fast buck. Whatever it is, demand for Reich related objet d’art, books and art is building up a head of steam.
Unelected warlord Winston Churchill said to the Germans in January 1945, ‘We Allies are no monsters. This, at least I can say, on behalf of the United Nations, to Germany. Peace, though based on unconditional surrender, will bring to Germany and Japan immense and immediate alleviation of suffering and agony.’
Latvians handed a $46 million bill by the Jewish community for an unproven crime which they did not commit
Latvia grants Israel $46m in holocaust restitution, but says state wasn’t at fault. In the West it is illegal to research, analysis and publish research that suggests the alleged holocaust either never existed or has been grossly exaggerated as a means of claiming ‘compensation’.
Two great bronze horses sculpted by Josef Thorak for Adolf Hitler’s New Reich Chancellery that were abandoned on a Soviet military base in East Germany will become American-German government property after a legal settlement with the collector who acquired them, according to the German culture ministry.
Only now can the story break through the media’s censorhip of real history: “The sacking of Germany after her unconditional surrender will go down in history as one of the most monstrous acts of modern times. Its excess beggars description and its magnitude defy condemnation.” ~ Ralph F. Keeling, Gruesome Harvest; 1947. The Institute of American Economics.
Commemorations to German rocket scientist Wernher von Braun (1912 ~ 1977) are on-going. Britain’s mainstream media ignores such pleasantries. This is reasonable since the space scientist’s pioneering V1 and V2 rockets once caused panic in wartime London.
Originally posted on Europe Renaissance:
Looking at the sculptures, covered with the thinnest marble veil, one ponders: How to sculpt the thinnest, transparent fabric from a block of solid stone? A truly divine gift of brilliant artists and sculptors allows you to convey in stone the tenderness and…
The most inflammatory, politically woke Turner Prize shortlist so far has been announced. It signals not only the death of the individual artist but, in time, the end of our great art institutions.
Grand Duke Nicholas Konstantinovich of Russia (1850 – 1918) was the first-born son of Grand Duke Konstantin Nikolayevich who was the younger brother of the Russian emperor Alexander II, and Grand Duchess Alexandra Iosifovna of Russia. He was also the grandson of Tsar Nicholas I and cousin of Tsar Alexander III.