Sophie's Roles And Characters In Sophie Scholl, Die Letzten Tage

Register to read the introduction… In AS book, her willpower was greatly emphasized by the writer/sister but at the same time the book also confessed that Sophie was a thinker, meaning that Sophie did think of the consequences of the actions made by her brother and his friends, whereas Hans would think about Germany’s future and the necessity of giving the German people an opportunity to have an opinion about Nazism but even so, Sophie was convinced that they had done the right thing and the legacy of the white rose would continue after their death. In the movie Sophie Scholl – Die letzten Tage”, Sophie stated: “Ich hab’ geträumt. Ich trage ein Kind in einem langen Weißen Kleid in meinem Armen. Ich spüre seine Wärme. Plötzlich bewegt sich die Erde und direkt unter mir öffnet sich eine Gletscherspalte. Ich fange an zu rutschen. Ich schaue auf das Kind und habe gerade noch Zeit, es sanft auf die sichere Seite zu …show more content…
Women were not expected to work in Nazi Germany as it was more important to marry and have children as soon and as many as possible. The message was simple. Hitler wanted Germany to grow as there was a desperate need of soldiers and mothers. Women were not expected to wear make-up or trousers. The dyeing of hair was not allowed nor was perms. Only flat shoes were expected to be worn. Women were discouraged from slimming as this was considered bad for child birth. Women were encouraged to have a well built figure as slim women, so it was taught, would have problems in pregnancy. Women were also discouraged from smoking - not because it was linked to problems with pregnancies - but because it was considered non-German to do so. This indicates that there are many hidden messages in the movie “Sophie Scholl – Die letzten Tage” that are not considered until the materials are thoroughly researched. Robert Mohr asked Sophie Scholl during the interrogation if she cares for a cigarette. Sophie stated: “Nein, Danke“ Mohr:“ Sie rauchen aber“

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