- Aug 25, 2020
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Read part 4 hereExcerpt from the book "The Myth of German Villainy":
German Culture and DNA
German Culture and DNA
The image of Germany as a dark, predatory, warlike nation did not take root until the twentieth century. Before that, however, Germany was seen as a place of peace and enlightenment. The highly respected Cambridge historian Herbert Butterfield commented in detail on Britain's high regard for Germany. "In England, the view once prevailed that German history was above all the history of freedom, for it was a history that included the German Confederation, parliamentarianism, autonomous cities, Protestantism and a law of freedom that was carried from the German colonies to the Slavic East.
At that time, it was the Latin states that were considered followers of authoritarianism, clinging to the papacy in Italy, the Inquisition in Spain and the Bonapartist dictatorships in militaristic France. The reversal of this view in the twentieth century and its replacement by the general opinion that Germany had always been the aggressor and enemy of freedom will undoubtedly one day be the subject of historical research itself, especially since it seems to coincide so closely with a change in British foreign policy.
Due to western colonialism which brought German DNA into the entire world, including Africa, New Zealand, Australia and America, German DNA is now spread worldwide and people of German descent are still culturally leading in almost all societies today.
Almost all important scientific discoveries were made in Germany or by Germans. Until the First World War, Germany was the world leader in technology, research and science. Today it is Germans who are leading the way in establishing the technocratic world order with their knowledge in Silicon Valley (Peter Thiel, for example, has German roots).
The war against the original Germanic peoples was always a war against the remnants of a particular race, and today the extermination of the white population is the final phase of this war.
It took 4 major wars to end the German superiority on the geostrategic chessboard: The Thirty Years' War, the Napoleonic Wars and the 1st and 2nd World War.
Although the Second World War was the last nail in the coffin for the de facto superiority of Germany in science and technology, the war is not over yet. It is not so much about fighting against a certain country, but against a certain group of people. National Socialism was supposed to destroy Germany from within from the very beginning. The decision to attack Poland over the issue of the Gdansk Corridor and the withdrawal from Dunkirk imply that the forces that controlled the National Socialists meant to escalate and then lose the war from the very beginning.
The goal was to create a guilt complex in the German population so that Germany would never again be able to connect with its history of old. Violent re-education has created a kind of psychological barrier in the Germans that suppresses any genuine historical awareness of the time before the 20th century. Due to the collective traumatization in the 1st and especially the 2nd World War, the Germans are almost completely cut off from their cultural past.
Michael Ende and Collective Memory
One of the few Germans who tried to gain access to the buried collective memories in the post-war period was the famous author Michael Ende.
As a child, Michael Ende survived the bombings of Munich and Hamburg. He survived what millions of Germans did not survive. And those who survived it could never speak afterwards about the horrors they had experienced. So the German war trauma was suppressed, and this has shaped the post-war period politically and culturally, and still influences our collective actions. The suffering experienced was passed on to future generations - unconsciously - and we still carry it within us.
At the age of 12, Michael Ende experienced the first bombing attack on Munich:
"Our street was completely in flames. The sound that was produced was not a crackling, it was a kind of howling. The fire howled. I remember running through the burning street like a drunkard and singing. It was an euphoria that captured me. I still can't quite explain it to myself today. I almost jumped into the fire like a mosquito flying into the light."
To the firestorm, which razed half of Hamburg to the ground, he later said:
"That really was the end of the world. It always comes back to my dreams of how we recovered the braised corpses that were purred to baby size. I still see before me today the army of distraught people who wandered through the ruins like in a labyrinth. One of them was carrying a table on his back, probably the only thing he could save."
In the postwar period, Ende returned to Munich and witnessed drunken American soldiers shooting at civilians for fun. In this experience is crystallized the collective helplessness that affected almost every German in the postwar period in one way or another, be it through the Hunger Winter of 1946 or the mass rapes by the occupying forces.
His war experiences have left their mark on Michael Ende. In his works there are coded references to the fact that he tried to bring the German war trauma into the collective awareness and to heal it.
His aim was to make the unconscious conscious through literature:
"Perhaps I will create something that the Greeks called 'catharsis'. A knot will loosen and then people will feel healthier. ... With my work I am trying to do something very similar to the work of medieval alchemists or storytellers, namely to translate the phenomena of the outer world into the signs of the inner world... "
Michael Ende moves to Italy in 1970. The architecture of Rome and the Italian attitude to life remind him of pre-war Munich, and he feels at home for the first time. In Italy he writes Momo, and in this book he criticizes not only the monetary system but also the superficial German culture, which has forgotten how to enjoy life and relax.
Later he writes the Neverending Story, in which a mysterious "Nothing" swallows the world Fantasia - ever larger parts of the Reich called Fantasia disappear, and people dissolve as well.
Quote from the book:
“The Nothing is spreading," groaned the first. "It's growing and growing, there's more of it every day, if it's possible to speak of more nothing. All the others fled from Howling Forest in time, but we didn't want to leave our home. The Nothing caught us in our sleep and this is what it did to us."
"Is it very painful?" Atreyu asked.
"No," said the second bark troll, the one with the hole in his chest. "You don't feel a thing. There's just something missing. And once it gets hold of you, something more is missing every day. Soon there won't be anything left of us.”
The bombing of Hamburg seems to be present here in encrypted form, and the destruction of Fantasia is reminiscent of the sudden and almost complete destruction of German culture in the firestorms of World War II between 1943 and 1945.
The work of Michael Ende can be considered shamanic, his own life was a constant struggle to gain access to something true and real, and he has written about this process in his books. In this way he has also touched the souls of millions of Germans, even though his attempt to create more awareness was not successful. He lived through the heros' journey described by Joseph Campbell in The Hero with a Thousand Faces. But the Germans were not really prepared to understand the deeper message of his works.
The way to a better future is to integrate the past. The traumatic experiences of the war ensured that the German people split off a large part of their awareness into the suppressed parts of the psyche. And so we Germans have also lost an essential part of our identity and vitality - at least until the painful experiences are allowed to surface again. If this happens, a state of wholeness can be achieved again.
Every individual who comes close to the real history does his or her part to lift this veil of collective amnesia. A nation is only able to act when it is deeply rooted in its own history.
Part 1: The Forgery Operation of the Jesuit Vatican
Part 2: The Forgery of Ancient Germanic History
Part 3: The 30-Years War and the Reformation Lie
Part 4: Vatican, Fascism, Hanseatic League, Germania Magna
Part 5: Genetic Heritage, Collective Amnesia, From Past to Present