Hitler5 Essay

This essay has a total of 2242 words and 10 pages.

Hitler5



During the Depression, Germans were overcome with strife and filled with the need for
change. They were eager to be led and desperately wanted positive direction for Germany.
The conditions in Germany were perfect for Hitler’s ideology to be planted and grow in the
minds and lives of Germans. In some way or another the Nazi ideology permeated in aspects
of everyday life, family relationships, social relationships, and economic circumstances
in German village communities.

In order to understand the extent of the Nazis’ influence in village communities, you have
to first understand the circumstances present in Germany before the Nazi integration.
Traditionally, villages in Germany relied on agriculture as their main source of income.
As the population in the villages continued to grow and economic circumstances were
declining, many Germans had no choice but to seek another source of income for their
household. Many men went to urban areas to find work during the industrialization. The
women and children stayed in the village and became responsible for not only the
household, but also the land. This one thing paved the way for the transformation from
the traditional way of life. The instability created from this was present in many
aspects of the German village community.

Family life was very much changed by the men going to work in urban areas. The roles of
every member of the family were different. The traditional German family had the women
and girls taking care of the household and the boys and men were responsible for the land.
The men were the "breadwinners" of the family, while the women had no roles with any
responsibility. When the men went to the cities, the women became responsible for the
household and the land also. The women now became an integral part of family survival.

The social structure in Germany had been the same way for years and years. The elite were
deeply entrenched in their position in society. Land ownership was the deciding factor in
social status - the elite having the most land. The elite would hire people with less
land to tend to theirs. Many men in the village depended on the elite for part of their
income. Once the men went to work in the urban areas, the elite began to feel threatened.
Their status had never been threatened before, and when they began losing their men to
industry, they didn’t know what to do. The village began to organize activities to keep
the people happy. With the elite feeling pressure to maintain their status, and poor
feeling pressure to merely survive, there was constant tension between villagers. The
social activities succeeded in keeping the tension down on the surface, but underneath,
deep rifts were forming between the social classes.

Economics were also a rocky spot for the villagers. the traditional agricultural economy
began to suffer when the men went to work for industry. The households in the village now
only produced enough to feed the family. The men were brining in the income for the
family from industry. In the last years of the Weimar Republic when the bottom fell out
of industry, the men had no choice but to go back to the village and once again depend
solely on agriculture for income. This back and forth was not good for any involved. The
men were used to depending on agriculture, it had been bred into them, but the women and
children had had a taste of something different. It wasn’t so easy for them to go back to
their old ways. The unstable economy had also struck a chord that would have a hand in
the transformation of everyday life in German villages.

All of this unrest in German village societies paved the way for Nazi integration.
Everyone was eager for change. Things were happening that were turning everything they
had known for so long completely upside down.

When the rifts between social classes began to form in the villages, branches of Social
Democrats (SPD) and Communists (KPD) were created. The existing clubs in the village
split into socialist and nationalistic groups. The working class group make up the SPD
and KPD. The elite, who were the political power in the villages, made up the
conservatives and nationalists. The working class made a kind of "counter part" to the
elites. The elites maintained their power in the villages, but there were now noticeable
splits within the community.

This system of social hierarchy worked well for the older generation. This was all they
knew. The younger generation saw the impact that Nazism was having in other parts of
Germany. The sons of the ruling elite just couldn’t picture themselves automatically over
for their fathers one day. The sons of the elite were the first to bring Nazism into a
village like Korle. They wanted protection and real solutions tot he problems that were
becoming more and more evident. Their fathers were feeling pressure but were more or less
stable in their positions in the community for the time being. The sons were the ones who
could see a real threat for their future. The Nazis had a very activist stance and these
German boys saw the Nazi ideology as a possible solution to three of their main worries:
"the survival of their generation as independent farmers, the preservation of their
political stance, and the suppression of their enemies (the Jews and the working class).
(Bessel, p.20)

The Nazi party started out slowly in Korle. They eventually began gaining seats on the
council. The Nazis began to take control of the village by force. They removed the
mayor, banned Social Democrats, Communists, and recreational clubs having to do with the
left. Up until this point, all of the law enforcement had been local, but now the Nazis
brought in storm troopers from other villages. The villagers of Korle didn’t like this at
all. The Nazis continued to expand social relationships for citizens in Korle. The
villagers began to get very upset and surprisingly, their reaction was not directed at the
Nazis, but at the newcomers to the village.

One reason why the people were reluctant to openly defy the Nazis was because of the
promises the Nazis had made about improving the economy. The Nazis were pretty successful
in convincing the villagers that they were going to fix their economic troubles. They
were going to increase employment and decrease poverty. Many people in the village were
opposed to the Nazi power, but kept quiet, part out of fear, but also out of hope for an
improved economy.

The changes in the household kept on coming. Women and children had a much bigger role
than ever before. The Nazis created clubs for women, boys, and girls. The younger
generation was generally much more supportive of the Nazis that the older generation.
Many young people were involved in Nazi youth organizations and bought into the ideology
when their parents id not. This caused problems in the household,

As the Nazis gained more and more power, parents lost power over raising their children.
The Nazis wanted to get to the younger generations because they weren’t as set in the
traditional beliefs as their parents were. Boys went into the Hitler Youth. The youngest
boys began getting brainwashed there at such a young age that they knew nothing but the
Nazi racial propaganda. They learned the Nazi ideology in the Hitler Youth and also
learned fighting and preparations for war. There were clubs set up for girls and women
also.

Nazism kind of liberated women in Germany. The organizations created gave them an
opportunity to travel to other villages. They net other women and had many new
experiences outside of the traditional village life. As women were allowed to have more
freedom, they had more demands put on them. women now ere taking full control of
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