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Life in Nazi Germany

What was it like to live under Hitler’s lead? Who were the SS and the Gestapo? What was work like? What about leisure time? This article explains everything!

National and Local Government

Hitler’s main aim was to get people to follow him. He would achieve this mainly through propaganda – which was very successful, but for some of the time, some people continued to refuse Nazi ideas. They would be forced to accept them. Germany became a police state – which meant that the police had the power to do whatever they wanted – based up on the idea that they were doing something ‘good to the country’. Hitler developed several organisations to help enforce his terror.

The SS

The SS or Schutzstaffel were set up in 1925 as part of the SA. They were led by Henrich Himmler and were completely loyal to Hitler and would carry out any order. They were regarded as perfect examples of Aryan men.

The SS were eventually divided into three main sections…

  1. The SD or Sicherheitdienst were responsible for state security – meaning that their task was to deal with any enemies of the Nazis.
  2. The Waffen SS were units who fought alongside the army.
  3. The Death’s Head Units took control of the concentration camps.

The Gestapo

The Gestapo (Gehemie Staatspolizei) were Hitler’s secret police. Under the administration of the SS the role of the Gestapo was to investigate and combat “all tendencies dangerous to the State”. The Gestapo spies affected the lives of many people living in Nazi Germany, including leader of the Confessing Church , Dietrich Bonhoeffer , who was murdered by the Gestapo in 1945. This was the problem faced by any churchman who tried to oppose the Nazis. Anything they wrote or said would be noted by the Gestapo.

The Gestapo could arrest anyone and send them to concentration camps without the need of a trial. They used informers to uncover any attempts to organise opposition. The Gestapo ended up becoming under SS control after Himmler’s deputy, Richard Heydrich became head of the Gestapo in 1936.

The Courts

Since the SD and the Gestapo had the power to stick people in concentration camps without a trial, the courts could do very little to protect Germans. However, this was not the role of the courts. Jewish and female judges were forced to leave their jobs (both for reasons mentioned later) and were replaced with Nazi supporters. Very unfairly, any opponents of the Nazis would still be punished even if the did (rarely) manage to get a trial. By 1939, the courts had sentenced over 500 people to death and sent many others to the concentration camps.

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User Comments
  1. Becca

    On December 5, 2007 at 5:38 pm

    i agree with this 100% of the way cuz NO one I MEAN NO ONE should be alound to be treated this way

  2. lfc

    On March 27, 2008 at 4:05 pm


  3. cal

    On May 17, 2008 at 5:01 am

    can’t say i like it but its useful thx

  4. soolii `

    On May 28, 2008 at 5:14 am

    cant say that i like it, but ta for the info – it helped me nd ma history project.

  5. xna

    On May 31, 2008 at 3:12 am

    very helpful. Thanks!
    helped me with my modern histroy test.

  6. fitz

    On June 2, 2008 at 6:15 am

    this is very good info i loved it . thanx m8 george cummings

  7. fitz

    On June 2, 2008 at 6:18 am

    it helped me get an A i love reading

  8. mustafiz raymond

    On June 2, 2008 at 6:20 am


  9. fitz

    On June 2, 2008 at 6:22 am

    becca learn to spell

  10. Gerhard Putzkammer

    On July 6, 2008 at 5:57 pm

    Well done, but some of your facts are wrong, i’d look up the name of the leader of the SD for one thing and your definition of “aryan” is wrong on all counts but one, also there was no “war” over the Sudetenland, the Czech people were Betrayed by the western powers and made to hand it over after the “Munich agreement”…even so your discovery of the youth group “The Pirates” shows you do have good research skills…Keep it up!

  11. asshole liker likes cocaine with weed

    On August 8, 2008 at 2:05 pm

    hilter roxx mah soxx
    i wanna blaze it with him on his b-day

  12. Anonymou

    On August 16, 2008 at 3:06 am

    Um, your assertion that both the Christian churches supported the Nazis is quite wrong… Certainly some members of the Church did, but it is not as clear cut as you made it. The Catholic Church, for one thing, was opposed to the euthanasia program carried out by the regime and helped put an end to it. It would be more accurate to say that some members of the churches supported the Nazis, some didn’t and you must acknowledge that the Nazis tried to set up their own brand of Christianity.

  13. Tierra

    On August 17, 2008 at 1:12 pm

    Helped me get my work done fast to get to my friends block party

  14. Jake

    On September 29, 2008 at 9:40 am

    thanks helped me alot, but some of your facts are wrong and you could go into a bit more detail on leasure time and a few other areas.

  15. mariano depreste

    On October 21, 2008 at 12:12 pm

    yo yo yo
    dis was quite whoppa,thnx alot
    this is some quality info boyz sound re
    ttys talk to use shlata

  16. Jack

    On December 4, 2008 at 10:55 am

    haha George CUMmings

  17. Lynette Scavo ;)

    On December 23, 2008 at 6:16 am

    sum of the stuff is inaccurate other than that thank you very much ^.^
    lol blue eyes blond hair yet hitler hasnt gt any of those loll

  18. TheGeekyNerd

    On January 12, 2009 at 12:01 pm

    Thanks that really helped me revise Nazi Germany.

  19. Ellie

    On January 15, 2009 at 1:45 pm

    Thank you so much , that really helped me with my history homework
    cheers :)

  20. Angel

    On February 1, 2009 at 10:03 am

    It’s a bit confusing, but hey, it helped me out!!!

  21. mboo

    On February 8, 2009 at 10:48 am

    nothing on the Jews or the holocaust in general….. get that sorted and some other small facts and your all good

  22. Jayne

    On February 14, 2009 at 3:08 am

    thank you. this article’s very useful indeed.

  23. unknown

    On February 22, 2009 at 7:55 am

    thanks this was a great help for my project

  24. lalalalalalalala

    On March 1, 2009 at 4:20 pm

    thanks this helped me with my history progect thanks

  25. curious

    On March 11, 2009 at 4:04 pm

    to number 21’s point there is already so much availble on the holocaust and the jews in nazi germany i think the whole point was to shead light on the other end.

  26. Hitler

    On March 16, 2009 at 3:21 pm

    Toten die juden!!! its all wrong im still alive i live in vagas

  27. unknown1

    On March 18, 2009 at 3:51 pm

    #17- hitler actually did have blue eyes but thats something your never here about because they want to make it seem like he was a hypocrite

  28. unknown1

    On March 18, 2009 at 3:52 pm

    *You never hear about* correction lol sorry fast typist

  29. Ed

    On April 19, 2009 at 9:23 pm

    I tend to disagree with the writer of this article since I detected strong bias that tended to favor the Jews than Germans. Interestingly, many people take this article as an authority (as evidenced by the many people who stated that they used it as a source), yet the author did not even produce ONE source where the information came from (except from the author; that doesn’t count)! This article should be clearly labeled as an Editorial because there is so much bias in the article that it cannot be considered impartial. I’ll pull just one paragraph to show you, Ollie.

    1. “The Nazi’s are perhaps most famous for their hatred of Jews. They took their extreme dislike of Jews to a dreadful height. The Jews were an easy target. In 1933 the Jews made up just 1% of the German population. However, they were very successful, intelligent and efficient workers. Many Germans were jealous of their success and suspicious of their different religious beliefs.”

    Ollie, please learn English. The plural form of “Nazi” is “Nazis”, not “Nazi’s.”

    “In 1933 the Jews made up just 1% of the German population.” How do you know that Jews only made up one percent of the German population? Where is your source to back up your claim?

    “However, they were very successful, intelligent and efficient workers.”
    This is an opinion. It has no place in a factual article.
    Also, you are generalizing and IMPLYING that ALL Jews match the description above; the fact is that not all Jews fit that description.

    “Many Germans were jealous of their success and suspicious of their different religious beliefs.”
    And…where’s your source? You are making a very outrageous claim, but if you can’t back it up with any proof, this is just complete rubbish.

    That was just one small excerpt from this entire article. The author did not list any sources whatsovever, so we can’t analyze whether the author is using sources that have bias or not. The information presented in this article is, at best, questionable. The fact that SO many people used it as an authority for “Life in Nazi Germany” is quite disturbing. Please stop.

  30. Megan.

    On April 26, 2009 at 5:31 am

    This was unuseful (if that is a word, if it is’nt figure it out), i asked for how hitler improved the lifes of children in Nazi Germany. And to be honest it does’nt mention nout’ about it. “/

  31. Rachel Haran

    On May 8, 2009 at 4:24 am

    I love history it rocks man!!


    On May 8, 2009 at 4:26 am



    On May 8, 2009 at 4:28 am


  34. adil

    On May 8, 2009 at 4:34 am

    hi man history rocks and r.e

  35. hollly

    On May 8, 2009 at 4:37 am

    hey there danny !!!:P

  36. schweinkreiger

    On May 8, 2009 at 9:59 pm

    Ich leibe das madchen mit den blauen augen!

  37. Chloee x

    On May 18, 2009 at 5:01 pm

    This has kinda helped me with my history coursework, however there could of been more information like what people used to do back then for entertainment if hitler werent sending people around killing people that werent german.


  38. You Know Who

    On June 2, 2009 at 5:51 am

    Hello Sophie.n=]

  39. Hi This Is Nazi Germany

    On June 2, 2009 at 5:59 am

    The Third Reich arose in the wake of the national shame, embarrassment, anger and resentment which resulted from the Treaty of Versailles.[5]

    Versailles, a harsh treaty offered to the vanquished Germans after a brutal war, provided for:

    Germany’s acceptance of and admission to sole responsibility for causing World War I[6]
    the permanent forfeiture of various German territories and the demilitarization of other German territory[7]
    the payment by Germany of heavy reparations, in money and in kind, such payments being justified in the Allied view by the War Guilt clause[8]
    unilateral German disarmament and severe military restrictions[9]
    Other conditions fostering the rise of the Third Reich include nationalism and Pan-Germanism, civil unrest attributed to Marxist groups, the worldwide economic depression of the 1930s (spurred by the stock market crash in the US), the reaction against the counter-traditionalism and liberalism of the Weimar period, and the rise of communism in Germany, as reflected by the growth of the KPD, the Communist Party of Germany. Many voters, seeking an outlet for their frustrations and an expression for their repudiation of parliamentary democracy which seemed incapable of keeping a government in power for more than a few months, began turning their support towards the far right and far left of the political spectrum, opting for extremist political parties such as the Nazi Party. The Nazis offered promises of strong authoritarian government in lieu of effete parliamentary republicanism, civil peace, radical changes to economic policy (including elimination of unemployment), restored national pride (principally through the repudiation of Versailles) and racial cleansing, implemented in part by active suppression of Jews and Marxists, all under the banner of national unity and solidarity in lieu of the partisan divisiveness of democracy and the class divisiveness of Marxism. The Nazis (Nationalsozialistische Deutsche Arbeiterpartei[10] or NSDAP, National Socialist German Workers’ Party) promised national and cultural renewal based on volkisch traditionalism, and it proposed military rearmament, repudiation of reparations and reclamation of forfeited territory in opposition to the Treaty of Versailles; the party claimed that through Versailles and the liberal democracy of the Weimar Republic, Germany’s national pride had, by the inspiration and conniving of the Jews, been deviously surrendered by the wicked and traitorous “November criminals,” whose goal was to subvert and poison the German blood.[5]. The Nazis also endorsed the Dolchstoßlegende (”Stab in the back legend”) which figured prominently in their propaganda as it did in propaganda of most other nationalist-leaning parties in Germany.

    From 1925 to the 1930s, the German government evolved from a democracy to a de facto conservative-nationalist authoritarian state under President and war hero Paul von Hindenburg, who opposed the liberal democratic nature of the Weimar Republic and wanted to find a way to make Germany into an authoritarian state.[11] The natural ally of the foundation of an authoritarian state had been the German National People’s Party (the Deutschnationale Volkspartei, DNVP or “the Nationalists”), but increasingly, after 1929, more radical and younger-generation nationalists were attracted to the revolutionary nature of the National Socialist party, to challenge the rising support for communism as the German economy floundered. In addition, the middle class parties lost support as the German electorate polarized around the left and right wings, thus making majority government in a parliamentary system even more difficult.

    In the elections of 1928, when economic conditions had improved following the end of the hyperinflation of 1922-23, the Nazis gained a meager 12 seats. In 1930, months after the US stock market crash, they won an astonishing 107 seats, going from a splinter group that ranked ninth in the Reichstag to the second-largest parliamentary party. After the July elections of 1932, the Nazis were the largest party in the Reichstag, with 230 seats.[12] Hindenburg was reluctant to give any substantial power to Hitler, but former chancellor Franz von Papen and Hitler worked out an alliance between the Nazis and the DNVP which would allow Hitler to assume the chancellorship subject to the control of the traditional conservatives and for Hindenburg to accordingly develop an authoritarian state. Hitler consistently demanded to be appointed chancellor in order for Hindenburg to receive any Nazi Party support of the cabinets appointed under his authority.

    On 30 January 1933 Adolf Hitler was appointed chancellor of Germany by Hindenburg after attempts by General Kurt von Schleicher to form a viable government failed (the Machtergreifung). Von Schleicher was hoping he could control Hitler by becoming vice chancellor and also keeping the Nazis a minority in the cabinet. Hindenburg was put under pressure by Hitler through his son Oskar von Hindenburg, as well as intrigue from former Chancellor Franz von Papen, leader of the Catholic Centre Party following his collection of participating financial interests and his own ambitions to combat communism.[citation needed] Even though the Nazis had gained the largest share of the popular vote in the two Reichstag general elections of 1932, they had no majority of their own, and just a slim majority in parliament with their Papen-proposed Nationalist DNVP-NSDAP coalition. This coalition ruled through accepted continuance of the Presidential decree, issued under Article 48 of the 1919 Weimar constitution.[13]

    The National Socialist treatment of the Jews in the early months of 1933 marked the first step in a longer-term process of removing them from German society.[14] This plan was at the core of Adolf Hitler’s “cultural revolution”.[14]

    Consolidation of power
    The new government installed a totalitarian dictatorship in a series of measures in quick succession (see the article on Nazi forced coordination or Gleichschaltung for details).

    On the night of 27 February 1933 the Reichstag building was set on fire and Dutch council communist Marinus van der Lubbe was found inside the building. He was arrested and charged with starting the blaze. The event had an immediate effect on thousands of anarchists, socialists and communists throughout the Reich, many of whom were sent to the Dachau concentration camp. The unnerved public worried that the fire had been a signal meant to initiate the communist revolution, and the Nazis found the event to be of immeasurable value in getting rid of potential insurgents. The event was quickly followed by the Reichstag Fire Decree, rescinding habeas corpus and other civil liberties.

    The Enabling Act was passed in March 1933, with 444 votes, to the 94 of the remaining Social Democrats. The act gave the government (and thus effectively the Nazi Party) legislative powers and also authorized it to deviate from the provisions of the constitution for four years. In effect, Hitler had seized dictatorial powers.

    Over the next year, the National Socialist Party ruthlessly eliminated all opposition. The Communists had already been banned before the passage of the Enabling Act. The Social Democrats (SPD), despite efforts to appease Hitler, were banned in June. In June and July, the Nationalists (DNVP), People’s Party (DVP) and State Party (DStP) were forced to disband. The remaining Catholic Centre Party, at Papen’s urging, disbanded itself on 5 July 1933 after guarantees over Catholic education and youth groups. On 14 July 1933 Germany was officially declared a one-party state.

    March at Reichsparteitag 1935.Symbols of the Weimar Republic, including the black-red-gold flag (now the present-day flag of Germany), were abolished by the new regime which adopted both new and old imperial symbolism to represent the dual nature of the imperialist-Nazi regime of 1933. The old imperial black-white-red tricolour, almost completely abandoned during the Weimar Republic, was restored as one of Germany’s two officially legal national flags. The other official national flag was the swastika flag of the Nazi party. It became the sole national flag in 1935. The national anthem continued to be “Deutschland über Alles” (also known as the “Deutschlandlied”) except that the Nazis customarily used just the first verse and appended to it the “Horst-Wessel-Lied” accompanied by the so-called Hitler salute.

    Further consolidation of power was achieved on 30 January 1934 with the Gesetz über den Neuaufbau des Reichs (Act to rebuild the Reich). The act changed the highly decentralized federal Germany of the Weimar era into a centralized state. It disbanded state parliaments, transferring sovereign rights of the states to the Reich central government and put the state administrations under the control of the Reich administration. This process had actually begun soon after the passage of the Enabling Act, when all state governments were thrown out of office and replaced by Reich governors (German: Reichsstatthalter). Further laws ended any autonomy in local government. Mayors of cities and towns with less than 100,000 people were appointed by the governors, while the Interior Minister appointed the mayors of all cities with more than 100,000 people. In the case of Berlin and Hamburg (and after 1938, Vienna), Hitler reserved the right to personally appoint the mayors.

    In the spring of 1934, only the army remained independent from Nazi control. The German army had traditionally been separated from the government and somewhat of an entity of its own. The Nazi paramilitary SA expected top positions in the new power structure and wanted the regime to follow through its promise of enacting socialist legislation for Aryan Germans.

    “ At the risk of appearing to talk nonsense I tell you that the Nazi movement will go on for 1,000 years!… Don’t forget how people laughed at me 15 years ago when I declared that one day I would govern Germany. They laugh now, just as foolishly, when I declare that I shall remain in power! ”

    Adolf Hitler to a British correspondent in Berlin, June 1934[15]
    Wanting to preserve good relations with the army and the major industries who were weary of more political violence erupting from the SA, on the night of 30 June 1934, Hitler initiated the violent “Night of the Long Knives”, a purge of the leadership ranks of Röhm’s SA as well as hard-left Nazis (Strasserists), and other political enemies, carried out by another, more elitist, Nazi organization, the SS.

    Bones of anti-Nazi German women still in the crematoriums in the German concentration camp at Weimar, Germany. Photo taken by the 3rd U.S. Army, 14 April 1945At Hindenburg’s death on 2 August 1934 the Nazi-controlled Reichstag merged the offices of Reichspräsident and Reichskanzler and reinstalled Hitler with the new title Führer und Reichskanzler. Until the death of Hindenburg, the army did not follow Hitler, partly because the paramilitary SA was much larger than the German Army (limited to 100,000 by the Treaty of Versailles) and because the leaders of the SA sought to merge the Army into itself and to launch the socialist “second revolution” to complement the nationalist revolution which had occurred with the ascendance of Hitler. The murder of Ernst Röhm, leader of the SA, in the Night of the Long Knives, the death of Hindenburg, the merger of the SA into the Army and the promise of other expansions of the German military wrought friendlier relations between Hitler and the Army, resulting in a unanimous oath of allegiance by all soldiers to obey Hitler.[citation needed] The Nazis proceeded to scrap their official alliance with the conservative nationalists and began to introduce Nazi ideology and Nazi symbolism into all major aspects of life in Germany. Schoolbooks were either rewritten or replaced and schoolteachers who did not support Nazification of the curriculum were fired.

    The inception of the Gestapo, police acting outside of any civil authority, highlighted the Nazis’ intention to use powerful, coercive means to directly control German society. An army, estimated to be of about 100,000, spies and informants operated throughout Germany, reporting to Nazi officials the activities of any critics or dissenters.[citation needed] Most ordinary Germans, happy with the improving economy and better standard of living, remained obedient and quiet, but many political opponents, especially[citation needed] communists and Marxist or international socialists, were reported by omnipresent eavesdropping spies and put in prison camps where many were tortured and killed. It is estimated that tens of thousands of political victims died or disappeared in the first few years of Nazi rule.

    “Between 1933 and 1945 more than 3 million Germans had been in concentration camps or prison for political reasons”[16] “Tens of thousands of Germans were killed for one or another form of resistance. Between 1933 and 1945 Special Courts killed 12,000 Germans, courts martial killed 25,000 German soldiers, and ‘regular’ justice killed 40,000 Germans. Many of these Germans were part of the government civil or military service, a circumstance which enabled them to engage in subversion and conspiracy while involved, marginally or significantly, in the government’s policies.”[17]

    World War II
    See also: European Theatre of World War II and History of Germany during World War II

    German and Axis allies’ conquests (in blue) in Europe during World War II
    Conquest of Europe
    The “Danzig crisis” peaked in early 1939, around the time that reports of controversy in the Free City of Danzig increased, the United Kingdom “guaranteed” to defend Poland’s territorial integrity and the Poles rejected a series of offers by Nazi Germany regarding both the Free City of Danzig and the Polish Corridor. Then, the Germans broke off diplomatic relations. Hitler had learned that the Soviet Union was willing to sign a non-aggression pact with Germany and would support an attack on Poland. Germany invaded Poland on 1 September 1939 and two days later, the United Kingdom and France declared war on Germany. World War II was underway, but Poland fell quickly, especially after the Soviets attacked Poland on 17 September. The United Kingdom proceeded to bomb Wilhelmshaven, Cuxhaven[18], Heligoland[19] and other areas. Still, aside from battles at sea, no other activity occurred. Thus, the war became known as “the Phony War”.

    The year 1940 began with little more than the UK dropping propaganda leaflets over Prague and Vienna[20] but a German attack on the British High Seas fleet was followed by the British bombing the port city of Sylt.[21] After the Altmark Incident off the coast of Norway and the discovery of the United Kingdom’s plans to encircle Germany, Hitler sent troops into Denmark and Norway. This safeguarded iron ore supplies from Sweden through coastal waters. Shortly thereafter, the British and French landed in Mid- and North Norway, but the Germans defeated these forces in the ensuing Norwegian campaign.

    In May 1940, the Phony War ended. Against the will of his advisors, Hitler ordered an attack on France through the Low Countries. The Battle of France ended with an overwhelming German victory. However, with the British refusing Hitler’s offer of peace, the war continued on.[22][23]Germany and Britain continued to fight at sea and in the air. However, on August 24, two off-course German bombers accidentally bombed London – against Hitler’s orders, changing the course of the war.[24]In response to the attack, the British bombed Berlin, which sent Hitler in a rage. The German leader ordered attacks on British cities, and the UK was bombed heavily during The Blitz.[25]

  40. Ye Ye Bruv WOT

    On June 2, 2009 at 6:02 am

    Thanks this is very helpful. Thanks again. WooHOO.

    Watchout ye po po

  41. Look Behind You

    On June 2, 2009 at 6:02 am



    On June 2, 2009 at 6:03 am

    Look Behind You

  43. Hi

    On June 12, 2009 at 3:47 am

    No Help At ALL

  44. Charlieee

    On June 22, 2009 at 11:18 am

    This Got Me An A* In My History Test!! Thx Whoever Wrote This!! :)

  45. Sarah Glenister..Ox

    On July 10, 2009 at 8:18 am


  46. ayah

    On July 22, 2009 at 11:01 am

    i love history n sarah…..mrs johnson is a gud teacher

  47. SarahRose.Ox

    On October 5, 2009 at 4:52 am

    nar shes not she a dik !

  48. National Socialism rox my sox

    On January 8, 2010 at 7:17 pm

    Heil mein Führer!

  49. nobody

    On February 1, 2010 at 2:55 pm

    u spelled hail wrong stupid

  50. bob

    On February 24, 2010 at 11:55 am

    Top popping notch aah kid. was very usefull indeedie. (:
    Taah vey much (Y)

  51. Tom

    On March 1, 2010 at 3:12 pm



    On March 1, 2010 at 3:17 pm

    I realy adore hiter hes my romodle i wana be like him. Even though my son wont, i want him to be gay just like ken out of barbie. orrrrr milo out of the tweenies either will do. tera la

  53. Matt

    On March 1, 2010 at 3:22 pm



    On March 1, 2010 at 3:22 pm


  55. Tom

    On March 1, 2010 at 3:30 pm

    Oh no its da stange boys who av wierd fantacys and talk to each other about dem. :/ David I dont care if u still poo in the bed stop msning me.

  56. Davideo

    On March 1, 2010 at 3:33 pm

    Tom, tell your mum i won’t be able to make tomorrow, im busy… tell her thanks agen for last night ;)


    On March 1, 2010 at 3:34 pm

    Tom, tell your mum i won\’t be able to make tomorrow, im busy… tell her thanks agen for last night ;)

  58. zach

    On March 2, 2010 at 3:00 pm

    I wonder who the author is hes hiding
    he is biast

  59. englishdude

    On March 2, 2010 at 3:04 pm

    im only using this because i don\’t wanna find another source. Convincingly biast. stupid

  60. DAVIDS A K**B

    On March 13, 2010 at 1:33 pm

    davideo u cn tell ya mam she was worth the 50p

  61. habba

    On March 16, 2010 at 8:06 am

    yeah….. this is gay am only in this coz i have 2 do a history work and the facts are rubbishhhhhhhhh god get ur facts right
    c[= xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx

  62. llaaaaa

    On March 16, 2010 at 8:21 am

    i knw right its gayyyyyyy r u all in love with history? i hate every lesson and u guys love history & R.E those 2 i hate the most god i hope a 6c in history coz hitler suckz ahahahahahahah but ello alllll watzzz up hows it hanging :D

  63. hi

    On March 17, 2010 at 11:00 am

    wat did hitler say 2 germany xxxxxxxxxxxxxxx

  64. Meew mew mew said the lil white pussycat

    On March 29, 2010 at 2:39 am

    Its good, but i was hoping to find out what lessons were taught in schools that were enforced by Hitler, like heritage.

  65. Elle

    On May 24, 2010 at 2:33 pm

    This was very helpful :) lots of info, helped me do my history project on nazi germany thanks

  66. eddieeeeeeeeeeeeee

    On May 31, 2010 at 11:15 am

    i need a dump!!!!

  67. MAKA XX

    On September 19, 2010 at 8:20 am

    i dont no about history a hate it but a like ma teahcer
    am suposto wright wat it would be like to be a german child at the time when the natzies were doing all the stuff that thay were doing AND A DONT NO WAT TO DO !!

  68. i love maka

    On September 19, 2010 at 8:37 am

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  69. i love soul xx

    On September 19, 2010 at 8:40 am

    hiya me

  70. maka xx

    On September 19, 2010 at 8:41 am

    ho hi how r u

  71. MAKAXX

    On September 19, 2010 at 8:44 am



    On January 10, 2011 at 11:42 am

    It would help if you people spelt things right.

  73. katy perry

    On May 4, 2011 at 9:04 am

    california girls were unforgetable daisy dukes bikinis on top sun kissed skin so hot itll melt your popsicle!!@!!!!!!!! o0lo0o0o000o0o000o0o0o

  74. carley orme

    On December 6, 2011 at 8:03 am

    this website is fantasic im pleasured to be able to use this thankyou so much for making it!!! love from carley rebecca orme <3 ly ly ly ly ly ly

  75. Megan Martin

    On January 25, 2012 at 4:01 pm

    My grandma had to carry her brother
    While running for her life because her
    Brother was mentally disabled .
    She and her 7 siblings had to all share
    A bowl of soup and a pice of bread
    For breakfast ,lunch,and dinner that is all
    They got for one day a bowl of soup and
    A pice bread when she met my grandpa
    He brought her here he asked if she
    Wanted a hamburger she was so shocked
    The she could eat what needed.

  76. McShizzleNuggets

    On April 5, 2012 at 1:29 pm

    The people that commented on this page are everything that is wrong with the world.
    I award you no points and may God have mercy on your soul.

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