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"Hitler's Table Talk"

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This is the ony stand todays neo-nazis have to try to claim Hilter was a Christian and not a Neo-pagan as shown publically and at the Nuremberg trials.


It is very likely that the Table-Talk is indeed based upon actual statements of Hitler, but given the numerous internal inconsistencies and statements that appear to contradict the public and published statements of Hitler, we need to determine if these writings have undergone editing or interpolations. To do this, we must understand how this book came to be.

It first should be stated that not one of the conversations supposedly preserved in the Table-Talk is preserved in any other form such as audio, film, or radio broadcast, and that none of these purported conversations were published during Hitler's lifetime.

The reported source of the documents is from stenographers chosen by Martin Bormann to record these conversations. At some point, Bormann supposedly made two copies of the documents, one of which was kept at Munich, and another sent to Berchtesgaden.

The copy at Munich was reportedly burned at the end of the war. The copy at Berchtesgaden is supposedly the source of the published version we have today. It was known as the Bormann Vermerke or Bormann Notes,and this text belonged to François Genoud, who first published the text.

Genoud was a Swiss banker who claimed to be a Nazi, but his real motivations are highly questionable. He was known to peddle in many so-called Nazi texts, not a few of which have proven to be complete forgeries. He claimed he bought the manuscript from an Italian official in 1948, whore portedly acquired it from Bormann's wife Gerda, who went to Italy after the war.


Best known English version by Hugh Trevor- Roper

In 1957, Trevor-Roper's friendship with Harold Macmillan, then Prime Minister, helped secure for him the prestigious post of Regius Professor of History at Oxford University, which he held for many years.

Prime Minister Thatcher granted Trevor-Roper a peerage in 1979, and a year later he took the title Lord Dacre of Glanton.

Perhaps the most embarrassing moment in his career came in 1983, when he inspected the spurious "Hitler diaries" and, after only a cursory examination, pronounced them to be authentic. (For more on this, see Robert Harris' Selling Hitler, reviewed in the Winter 1986-87 Journal.)

Lord Dacre (Trevor-Roper) comments on the doctoral work of French historian Henri Roques.

As he makes clear in this letter -- published here in full with permission of Henri Roques -- Trevor-Roper generally accepts the orthodox Holocaust extermination story.

At the same time, though, the renowned British historian expresses praise for French scholar's work, confirms the unreasoning persecution that befalls those who dare question the orthodox Holocaust story, and dismisses the supposedly authoritative evidence presented at the main Nuremberg trial for execution gassings at the Dachau and Buchenwald camps.

(So the man who claimed, on flimsy evidence produced by a Swiss famous for false documents and fraud, that Hitler was a Christian is also the same man who authenticated the Hitler diaries and denies the murders of Dachau and Buchenwald. )

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