Life in Nazi Germany & Fascist Italy - Cultural Policies - Coggle…
Life in Nazi Germany & Fascist Italy - Cultural Policies
Persecution of Jews, Homosexuals, prostitutes, Jehovah's Witnesses, gypsies, alcoholics, pacifists, beggars, hooligans and criminals
Stripping Jews of German Citizenship
Outlawing marriage and sexual relations between Jews and Germany
Taking away from Jews all civil and political rights
Kristallnacht - 9 November
Jews had to add the name Israel (men) or Sarah (women) to their name
Jewish children were forbidden to go to school
Jews were forbidden to own a business, or even a radio
A state Reich Church under the leadership of the Nazi Bishop Ludwig Müller
ban the use of the Old Testament (considered a 'Jewish book')
To get support from the Roman Catholic Church, religious education was made compulsory in all elementary schools
Lateran Treaty - recognized the sovereignty of the Vatican. Made Catholicism the state religion
Nazis’ secret police force. Its job was to monitor the German population for signs of opposition or resistance to Nazi rule.
Intelligence gathering agency of the SS. It was responsible for the security of Hitler and other top Nazis.
led by Heinrich Himmler, the SS was the most important of these organizations and oversaw the others
Secret police under Mussolini lead by Arturo Bocchini
Only 4000 people were arrested by the OVRA
German children indoctrinated into Nazi ideology
Nauis attempted to infiltrare the Church and spread their propaganda
Swastika symbol appeared on public building
'Heil Hitler' salute became common
Pictures of Hitler displayed everywhere
Censorship of the press (complete Nazi control)
Control of radio broadcasts
Mass rallies (public display of support)
Sport events (showcased the success of the regime and demonstrated the superiority of the Aryan race)
Mussolini introduced press censorship
Mussolini managed to ban the political opposition
Hitler saw this modern art as ‘degenerate’ and over 6500 works of art were removed from display across Germany. Hitler encouraged ‘Aryan art’ instead, which showed the physical and military power of Germany and the Aryan race.
In classical music, works by Jewish composers like Mendelssohn and Mahler were banned and the works of the German composer Wagner were promoted, gaining huge popularity.
Target: Mentally and Physically Disabled
Death penalty was restored for serious offences
Battle of Births, and Battle for Grain which focused attention away from the country's real problems.
Giving loans to married couples, which were then canceled after a newborn child.
Awarding medals to women with many children