Adolf Hitler and the Supernatural (part II)

I have already stated (in the chapter about Adolf Hitler) that in July of 1919 (right after the terms of the just signed Treaty of Versailles became public and two months prior to him joining the DAP), Adolf Hitler became aware of his real great and glorious Mission.

Later he openly stated:

I believe today that my conduct is in accordance with the will of the Almighty Creator. I go the way that Providence dictates with the assurance of a sleepwalker

In other words, he perceived himself as a tool in the hands of the Providence; the tool that was supposed to right the wrongs of the Versailles Treaty; recover all territories lost to the “armed robbers”; restore the power, the glory and the honor of Germany; avenge its humiliation and – what is the most important – save Germany from being invaded, conquered and destroyed by the Bolsheviks by fighting and winning the existential war with the Soviet Union.

In other words, he considered himself the genuine German hero, the knight in shining armor, the Savior, the German Messiah. The one who is carrying out a Divine Mission dictated from a supernatural realm.

In both his private and public life, Hitler cultivated the image of a hero and superhuman being: bursting with energy, of great foresight, never erring, ever courageous, intrepid and endowed with a profound sense of purpose. Which (apart from the “never erring”) was actually true and correct.

But what was much more important that he was perceived and accepted as the Messiah not only just by occultists of the Thule Society (and similar groups), but by both the German elites and the general public.

It is not surprising that in the beginning of 1920s, messianic feelings, longings and expectations were going very strong in Germany. After all it is only natural for the population of the defeated, robbed and humiliated nation to develop an overpowering desire for the Messiah, the Leader, the commander-in-chief, who will fight and win the noble “national liberation war”.

They found and recognized this Messiah in Adolf Hitler and – what is utterly amazing (unbelievable even) – the were right. Hitler did miraculously achieve all of the above objectives – righted the wrongs of the Versailles Treaty, returned the territories lost to “robber states”, avenged the humiliation of Germany, restored Germany to its political, economic and military glory, solved seemingly insurmountable economic problems, achieved impressive military victories both in the East and in the West, radically improved the quality of lives of ordinary (and not only ordinary) Germans and made Germans the genuinely nation – the happiest nation in the world and possibly in the whole human history.

These achievements were so miraculous (especially considering that the one who achieved them was the loser, the outcast who had no economic, political, military or any other higher education) that they can be seemingly explained only by the supernatural intervention.

Maximilian Domarus, a Third Reich historian and Hitler’s contemporary (and no occultist) who published a four-volume collection of Hitler’s speeches, proclamations and other documents (he witnessed Hitler speak on numerous occasions), wrote:

When he judged a task worthwhile or sensed imminent danger, Hitler undeniably commanded extraordinary energy reserves and was powered by a veritably supernatural force. Like a second self, this force stood behind him, later propelling him from speech to speech, from plan to plan, and from victory to victory

This force was, obviously, was the Providence that Hitler believed in (which was also responsible for his astonishing power and influence as an orator). The enthusiasm his speeches prompted was not confined only to easily-aroused mass audiences but also infected—perhaps even more strongly—individuals belonging to Germany’s leading circles.

Not surprisingly, Hitler’s arguments had this astonishing power only over German people or those who had some link to the German mentality and culture. Members of the Anglo-Saxon nations were unimpressed by Hitler’s performances, just as were the Soviets and Japanese.

Was this Providence benign or malevolent? Or were there actually two forces that controlled Hitler (actually, fought over the control of this extremely powerful individual)?

Given the fact that Adolf Hitler was responsible for both very noble achievements (radically improving the quality of life in Germany, making its citizens genuinely happy, saving Germany and Europe from being destroyed by the Bolsheviks, etc.) and committed horrible crimes against humanity (e.g. Holocaust), he was most likely driven by two forces.

But given the fact that he saved Germany, Europe and the whole Western civilization from being destroyed by the Bolsheviks, he was influenced by the benevolent power more than by a malevolent one.

 

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