Ludwig von Bertalanffy

    Page 2 of 50 - About 500 Essays
  • Why Did Hitler Influenced The World

    Michael Hart, in his book The 100: A ranking of the Most Influential Persons in History, ranked Hitler number 39 out of the 100. Hitler’s environment played many factors in how he dictated Germany. The way he was brought up influenced his mindset and goals for rule. After Hitler became the dictator of the Third Reich of Germany, he had many influences on society and caused genocide throughout Europe. After his rule, Hitler’s influence was obvious. Over 6 million Jews were killed in the…

    Words: 1522 - Pages: 7
  • Why Did Hitler Become Chancellor In 1933 Essay

    the most important reason why Hitler was able to become Chancellor in 1933. It was the cause of all the other significant factors, such as the weaknesses of the Weimar Republic, Nazi policies, propaganda campaigns, and the scheming of Hindenburg and von Papen. The Great Depression was the most important factor that lead to Hitler becoming Chancellor in 1933. It caused major economic issues in Germany such as businesses going bankrupt, workers being laid off, massive increase in unemployment and…

    Words: 1005 - Pages: 5
  • Theme Of Mark Antony's Speech In Julius Caesar

    Have you felt the pain of your friend backstabbing you in the back? Well, Julius Caesar felt that pain twenty-three times but he was stabbed in the back with real knives. Julius Caesar was born in Rome in 100 BC, he rapidly climbed the ladder to Roman politicians. His victories in battles awarded him with people's support, he made allies and enemies along the way. On the Ides of March, Julius Caesar was brutally assassinated by a group of nobles in the Senate House. Mark Antony, who was Julius…

    Words: 894 - Pages: 4
  • On The Weimar Republic Analysis

    Before 1933, Germany went through several stages of fragmentation. Geographically and politically, Imperial Germany (1871-1918) was separated into several states ruled by kings. Then, the transition to a democratic republic resulted in even more conflicting opinions. The decision of Kaiser Wilhelm II to enter World War I would forever alter Germany 's history. Eric Weitz 's book on the Weimer Republic does a remarkable job of analyzing the political atmosphere as a result of social, cultural,…

    Words: 1376 - Pages: 6
  • Essay On Hitler's Economic Crisis

    influence of von Papen upon Hindenburg, the Nazi propaganda, the ‘Red Scare’ and its associated flood of votes towards the Nazi party (as opposed to the communists), the sheer popularity of not only Hitler with the people, but also the ideologies of the Nazi party and finally, the popularity of his racist views. Another technique by which he would increase compliance and support was through intimidation via his private army (the Sturmabteilung or SA) or the Gestapo. The role of von Papen and…

    Words: 1979 - Pages: 8
  • The Ordinary Man In Peter Fritzsche's Germans Into Nazis

    The startling question you have to ask yourself from reading Peter Fritzsche’s book Germans into Nazis, is what made the ordinary man in the crowd into the “Führer of the Third Reich”. In one of the most famous pictures in the European history you will see a young Adolf Hitler standing in the enormous crowd of people in the “August Days” celebration in Germany 1914. In this celebration you will see the everyday German anxiously waiting to hear the Kaiser speak. This is happened to take place a…

    Words: 822 - Pages: 4
  • Hitler Youth: The Destruction Of Their Generation's Youth

    In 1933, Adolf Hitler designed a new group. He called this large group of kids “Hitler Youth”, and used them to help the rest of the nazis destroy things and create fear all over Europe. Over all, these kids, extremely young and older alike, caused much more destruction than the world thought possible of their generation’s youth. In classrooms, they taught kids that the Jews were bad and they had to eliminate them at all costs. Many German teachers aimed to produce race-conscious, obedient,…

    Words: 1250 - Pages: 5
  • The Kit Kat Club Play Analysis

    The year is 1931, the place, Berlin, and here we see the entrance of a young American writer, Clifford Bradshaw. Later we see the entrance of his love interest, and main attraction of the Kit Kat Club, Sally Bowles. Throughout the play we follow the romance between the two as it grows and develops, and finally fails. We also follow the tragically doomed romance of German Boarding House owner, Fraulein Schneider, and her Jewish suitor Herr Schultz. At intervals every so often we see the Emcee…

    Words: 1308 - Pages: 6
  • Filbert's Contributions

    The mind of a perpetrator is a subject that has fascinated historians, resulting in the study to try and understand these killers. While books on top Nazis such as Himmler and Heydrich are more prevalent when trying to explain the mind behind the Holocaust, Alex Kay 's book, The Making of an SS Killer: The Life of Colonel Alfred Filbert, 1905-1990, looks to shed light on the mindset and conduct behind a mid/ lower level perpetrator. Basing the primary research of his book on archival records,…

    Words: 1405 - Pages: 6
  • Art Of War Essay

    This theory is excerpted from chapter 4 of Sun Zi's Art of War: Strategic of Attack. This theory is the most representative of Sun Zi 's Art of War. From this theory, it states that people who can rigorous review and analysis their own condition can do an objective analysis to know what is their superiority compared to an enemy, in order to carry out strategic and tactical arrangements. After review and analysis, you will discover your weakness and strength, so that you can improve yourself to…

    Words: 819 - Pages: 4
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