Focusing on Marburg, a contentious university town where voters demonstrated strong electoral support for Adolf Hitler's National Socialist party, this imaginative study discusses the political role of small-town organizational life and painstakingly reconstructs the full range of Nazi sympathizers' cross-affiliations with local voluntary groups.
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"[Koshar's] study . . . illustrates better than most how Nazi adherents, too often dismissed as fanatics and criminals, included a shocking number of 'normal' people. A most valuable contribution to the understanding of modern Germany."-- Choice
Rudy Koshar is professor of history at the University of Wisconsin-Madison and author of Germany's Transient Pasts: Preservation and National Memory in the Twentieth Century.
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Book Description The University of North Caroli, 1986. Hardcover. Book Condition: New. Never used!. Bookseller Inventory # P110807816949