back to Nazism, Colorado
|Nazism||Colorado||1988||Simmons, Dan. "Metastasis " in Prayers to Broken Stones. New York: Bantam (1992; c. 1988); pg. 160.||"'I'm serious,' snapped Louis. 'We're like the people who live in the villages of Dachau or Auschwitz. We see the fences, watch the trainloads of loaded cattle cars go by everyday, smell the smoke of the ovens . . . and pretend it isn't happening. We let these things take everybody, as long as it isn't us...' " [The character compares cancer vampires to Nazism. The author mentioned Nazism more explicitly in the introduction to this story.]|
|Nazism||Colorado||1991||Willis, Connie. "In the Late Cretaceous " in Impossible Things. New York: Bantam (1994; story copyright 1991); pg. 293.||Pg. 293: "His students wrote 'The Parking Authority is run by a bunch of Nazis,'... "; Pg. 307: "'Unauthorized vehicles are not allowed in permit lots,' the Hitler Youth said. "|
|Nazism||Cuba||1942||Simmons, Dan. The Crook Factory. New York: Avon Books (1999); pg. 125.||"'Jesus Christ,' I said... One look at the subheadings in the dossier directory showed me that this would be more than twenty minutes' reading: The Southern Cross/Howard Hughes/The Viking Fund/Paul Fejos/Inga Arvard/Award: contacts with Hermann Goering/Adolf Hitler/Axel Wenner-Gren... "|
|Nazism||Cuba||1961||Simmons, Dan. The Crook Factory. New York: Avon Books (1999); pg. 8.||"...to the memories of those who were there that year between April and mid-September 1942 when the writer [Hemingway] played spy and became entangled with Nazi agents, FBI snoops, British spooks, Cuban politicians and policemen. "|
|Nazism||Czechoslovakia||1938||Ing, Dean. Spooker. New York: Tom Doherty Associates (1995); pg. 10.||"...it was the Englishman, Chamberlain, and the Frenchman, Daladier, who appeased Adolf Hitler in 1938 by allowing him to gobble pieces of Czechoslovakia unhindered. To all patriotic Czechs, this amounted to a flat betrayal by the Western democracies. In March 1939, with the Nazi takeover of the Skoda arms factories, Ludwig Masaryk abandoned any idea of going home and placed his faith in Moscow. When Germany attacked the Soviet Union in June 1941, Masaryk searched his conscience and then went to war. "|
|Nazism||Deep Space 9||2372||Garland, Mark. Trial by Error (Star Trek: DS9). New York: Pocket Books (1997); pg. 240.||"But for Elliena it was different. Jake knew enough earth history to draw a quick comparison. He knew what hate groups like the Nazis had done to Jews and others during the 1940s, what white supremacists had done to his own black ancestors in the southern United States and in Africa during past centuries--and these were just two examples of the long, puzzling saga of man's inhumanity to man. "|
|Nazism||Ecuador||1986||Vonnegut, Kurt. Galapagos. New York: Delacorte Press (1985); pg. 116.|| "CARSON: Some people think Hitler might still be alive-and living in South America. Do you think there's any chance of that?
CAPTAIN: I know there are persons in Ecuador who would love to have him for dinner.
CARSON: Nazi sympathizers.
CAPTAIN: I don't know about that. It's possible, I suppose.
CARSON: If they would be glad to have Hitler for dinner--
CAPTAIN: Then they must be cannibals. I was thinking of the Kanka-bonos. They are glad to have almost anybody for dinner. They are... apolitical... "
|Nazism||Europe||1937||Dunn, J. R. "Long Knives " in Writers of the Future: Volume III (Algis Budrys, ed.). Los Angeles: Bridge Publications (1987); pg. 160.||"...Yetta. It was an old story, something that seemed to come up now every time he saw her. Her father had been aware of the Nazis, much more so than most, had read Mein Kampf and kept an eye on events in Germany. He had told her about them, his only child, everything else and she had remembered. 'He wanted a new Reich, to conquer Poland, to deport the Slavs and Jews,' she had said. 'He did all that,' Keegan had told her. 'He did worse.' "|
|Nazism||Europe||1941||King, Stephen. Hearts in Atlantis. New York: Scribner (1999); pg. 331.|| "Dearie said, 'When the Viet Cong come into a South Viet 'ville, the first thing they look for are people wearing crucifixes... People who believe in God are killed. Do you think we should stand back while the commies kill people who believe in God?'
'Why not?' Stoke said from the stairwell. 'We stood back and let the Nazis kill the Jews for six years. Jews believe in God, or so I'm told.' "
|Nazism||Europe||1941||Meluch, R.M. "Vati " in Alternate Generals (Harry Turtledove, ed.) New York: Baen (1998); pg. 294.||Pg. 294: Hitler (also pg. 301, 303-304, 311, 314, etc.); Pg. 297: "They carried the Old Eagle to rest next to Richtofen in the Invaliden Cemetery under a somber November sky. It was a long procession. Nazi salutes lined the streets on either side... "|
|Nazism||Europe||1942||Dann, Jack. "Camps " in Nebula Winners Fifteen (Frank Herbert, ed.) New York: Harper & Row (1981); pg. 8.|| "He touched the star again and remembered the Nazi's facetious euphemism for it: Pour le Semite.
He wanted to strike out, to kill the Nazis, to fight and die. " [Story has many references to Nazis, most not in DB.]
|Nazism||Europe||1942||Lee, Stan & Stan Timmons. The Alien Factor. New York: ibooks, inc. (2002; c. 2001)||[Back cover] "The year is 1941. The German war machine rolls across Europe, crushing everything in its path. America and her Allies have only recently entered the war, but it seems both sides are too evenly matched. The war could drag on for years . . . until the day the saucer fell like an arrow from the heavens, bringing with it secrets of world-shattering consequence.
The Nazis are quick to capture the spacecraft and its unearthly occupants, anxious to make use of interstellar devices that could allow them to accomplish their goal of annihilating their enemies and establishing the Thousand-Year Reich that Adolph Hitler seeks to create.
Realizing what might happen should the Nazis master the alien technology, the Allies send in a suicide squad--a group snidely referred to as 'Logan's Losers'--to either retrieve the aliens and their secrets . . . or destroy them. " [Extensive refs. throughout novel, not in DB.]
|Nazism||Europe||1942||Lindskold, Jane. "The Big Lie " in Drakas! (S. M. Sterling, ed.) New York: Baen (2000); pg. 161.||"...assassination was a very real risk during the years following the war against the Fritz [Germans] as we set out to pacify lands that had been Hitler's and were now our own. "|
|Nazism||Europe||1943||Anthony, Piers. God of Tarot. New York: Berkley (1982; c. 1977); pg. 285.||Pg. 285: "This hierarchy of instincts seems reasonable, for any species must secure its survival before it can successfully reproduce its kind. Yet there may be even more fundamental instincts than these. When the Jews were confined brutally in Nazi concentration death-camps, they cooperated with each other as well as they could, sharing their belongings and scraps of food in a civilized manner. There, the last thing to go was personal dignity. The Nazis did their utmost to destroy the dignity of the captives, for people who retained their pride had not been truly conquered. "; Pg. 286: "...in Christian tradition into the symbol of Salvation: the Crucifix, in turn transformed by the bending of its extremities into the Nazi Swastica. "|
|Nazism||Europe||1943||Bear, Greg. The Serpent Mage. New York: Ace Books (1987; 1st ed. 1986); pg. 236.|| "Michael gently probed the man and emerged with a confusion of horrifying images: the concentration camps constructed by Germans in Europe before and during the Second World War. 'The Maln showed you these things?' Michael asked, incredulous.
'Yes. Jews. Gypsies. Catholics. Children. Old men and women. My entire world, consumed by wars!...' "
|Nazism||Europe||1943||Bova, Ben. "Cafe Coup " in Twice Seven. New York: Avon Books (1998; c. 1997); pg. 134.||Pg. 134: "It was the war in the middle of the twentieth century that started the world's descent into madness. A man called Adolph Hitler escalated the horror of war to new levels of inhumanity. Not only did he deliberately murder millions of civilian men, women and children; he destroyed his own country, screaming with his last breath that the Aryan race deserved to be wiped out if they could not conquer the world. "; Pg. 135: "To solve the problem of Hitler I had to go to the root causes of the Nazi program: Germany's defeat in the First World War, the war that was called the Great War... " [More about Hitler and Nazis throughout story, pg. 134-141.]|
|Nazism||Europe||1943||Willis, Connie. To Say Nothing of the Dog. New York: Bantam (1997); pg. 104.||"What was critical was Ultra, and the Enigma machine which we'd smuggled out of Poland and were using to decipher the Nazis' codes, and which, if the Nazis had found out we had it, could have changed the course of the entire war. " [Some other references to Hitler and to Nazis during World War II are in book.]|
|Nazism||Europe||1945||Aldiss, Brian. Somewhere East of Life. New York: Carroll & Graf Publishers (1994); pg. 240.||"'Are you referring to the war last century, World War II, when the Nazis exterminated six million Jews?' "|
|Nazism||Europe||1945||Anthony, Piers. For Love of Evil. New York: William Morrow & Co. (1988); pg. 305.||"'Well, for example, the supposed victory of the forces of good in the recent war. You idiots... suppose that the elimination of the Nazis made everything perfect, but there is no way you can undo the evil they did in passing. There will soon be other calamities, as new factions are spawned and quarrel; the termination of the Nazis is only the abolition of a name, not the substance...' "|
|Nazism||Europe||1946||Cassutt, Michael. "Legends " in Wild Cards IV: Aces Abroad (George R.R. Martin, ed.) New York: Bantam (1988); pg. 451.||"The first time was in the long, brutal winter of 1946-47, the winter following the release of the virus. Polyakov was a senior lieutenant then, having spent the Great Patriotic War as a zampolit, or political officer, at the munitions factories in the Urals. When the Nazis surrendered, Moscow Center assigned him to the counterinsurgency forces fighting Ukrainian nationalists--the 'men from the forests' who had fought with the Nazis and had no intentions of giving up. "|
|Nazism||Europe||1946||Williams, Walter Jon "Witness " in Wild Cards (George R. R. Martin, ed.) New York: Bantam (1986); pg. 110.||"Glory years, these. With the fascist escape route to South America cut, the Nazis were forced to stay in Europe where it was easier to find them. After Earl and I dug Bormann out of his monastery, we plucked Mengele from a farm attack in Bavaria and we got so close to Eichmann in Austria that he panicked and ran out into the arms of a Soviet patrol, and the Russians shot him out of hand... Nazis were bailing out of Iberia by the dozen, and the Nazi hunters caught a lot of them. " [Other refs. to Nazism, not in DB.]|
|Nazism||Europe||1966||Dick, Philip K. "Holy Quarrel " in I Hope I Shall Arrive Soon. Garden City, NY: Doubleday (1985; c. 1966); pg. 49.||"As with Josef Stalin in 1941. The old tyrant had been shown evidence that the Third Reich intended to attack the U.S.S.R., but he simply would not or could not believe. Any more than the Reich had believed that France and Britain, in 1939, would honor their pact with Poland. "|
|Nazism||Europe||1990||Dick, Philip K. The Man in the High Castle. New York: G.P. Putnam's Sons (1962); pg. 28.||"...Project Farmland had been completed. Now there the Nazi had shown genius; the artist in them had truly emerged. The Mediterranean Sea bottled up, drained, made into tillable farmland, through the use of atomic power--what daring! "|
|Nazism||Europe||2039||Jones, Gwyneth. White Queen. New York: Tor (1991); pg. 175.||Pg. 175: "'...Did you hear all that about Peenemunde Buonarotti?'
Buonarotti was a German physicist... Her parents... had given her that atrocious name to represent the pinnacle of Western European civilization. Amazingly, something had worked. Ms. Nazi-Rockets-and-Renaissance-Art was a prodigy... ";
Pg. 236: "'...So we won't grass her up, because her parents were Nazis and she had a horrid childhood...' " [Also pg. 279.]
|Nazism||Florida||2010||Baxter, Stephen. Manifold: Time. New York: Ballantine (2000); pg. 39.||"Memo, she thought. Do not let Igor here repeat this Nazi doctor stuff in front of the cameras. " [Experimentation on the brains of squids.]|
|Nazism||Florida||2011||Baxter, Stephen. Manifold: Time. New York: Ballantine (2000); pg. 170.||"To tell the truth he was looking forward to moving back to Florida. the work he would do there would be all for the good, as far as he was concerned. None of the Nazi-doctor ethical ambiguities of Bootstrap. "|
|Nazism||France||1940||Anderson, Jack. Zero Time. New York: Kensington Publishing (1990); pg. 339.||"St. Genevieve-sur-Marne, France... The convent of St. Genevieve... Its dank, ancient rooms had served as... a haven for another group of victims--refugee Jewish children who had to be hidden not only from the Nazis but from their French toadies as well. "|
|Nazism||France||1942||Stephenson, Neal. The Big U. New York: Random House (1984); pg. 120.||"'...And did you ever think about the socialist revolution in France that was crushed by D-Day because the socialists were fighting off the Nazis single-handedly. Where's the good in that?...' "|
|Nazism||France||1943||Wilson, Robert Charles. The Harvest. New York: Bantam (1993); pg. 83.||"England, where American flyers had gone to join the battle against the Luftwaffe. Beyond England, Vichy France. Europe under the heel of the Nazis; embattled Stalingrad. "|
|Nazism||France||1944||Pedersen, Ted. Trapped in Time (Star Trek: DS9). New York: Pocket Books (1998)||[Back cover:] "Chief O'Brien has promised to deliver a gift to a physicist, Professor Jonathan Vance, and Jake and Nog are allowed to accompany him to France. Vance shows them his 'time machine,' the first one ever to control time jumps with accuracy. When his assistant, Kruger, attacks him and steals the control device, Jake, Nog and O'Brien leap through the portal after him. They find themselves in Normandy, France, in 1944 during the middle of World War II. With Kruger joining the ranks of the Third Reich as a colonel, history is about to be changed forever. Can they stop Kruger from informing Hitler that a secret invasion will happen in Normandy? " [Refs. throughout book, not in DB.]|
|Nazism||France||1944||Pedersen, Ted. Trapped in Time (Star Trek: DS9). New York: Pocket Books (1998); pg. 52.|| "'Yes, I suppose you do. This is a critical time in the history of Earth. Had the war been won by the Germans, the future of your planet would be much more orderly.'
...'Freedom.' Colonel Kruger repeated the word. 'You humans place too much emphasis on its value...'
'Under the yoke of your Jem'Hadar shock troops. The people of Earth aren't going to submit so easily--to your or the Nazis.' ";
Pg. 60: "'We have lived for years under the Nazi brutality . . . but always we have had hope. If the Allies fail, then so does our hope.' ";
Pg. 64: "'...That much they had in common, though their enemies--the Nazis and the Borg--were light-years apart.' "
|Nazism||France||1977||Merle, Robert. Malevil. New York: Simon and Schuster (1973; original French ed. pub. 1972); pg. 533.|| "The words were greeted with a storm of booing, and Judith, suddenly remembering her Christian Radical days, began yelling at the top of her voice, 'Nazi! S.S!' And Marcel, I noticed, wa not trying anywhere near as hard to restrain her as he had been earlier... ";
Pg. 537: "'That is precisely what confession has become here in La Roque, in the hands of that Nazi there!'
'Silence, woman!' Fulbert said, turning toward her. 'You are a rebel against religion, a madwoman, and a bad Christian.' "
|Nazism||France||2050||Stephenson, Neal. The Diamond Age. New York: Bantam (1995); pg. 107.||[choices of interactive role-playing entertainments] "...First Class to Geneva, which was about intrigue among rich people on a train in Nazi-occupied France... "|
|Nazism||galaxy||1987||Hubbard, L. Ron. Mission Earth Vol. 10: The Doomed Planet. Los Angeles, CA: Bridge Publications (1987); pg. 219.||"'...Even a casual study of their history shows that they only worship and obey leaders who kill: Caesar, Napoleon, Bismarck, Hitler, Eisenhower are just a few names...' "|
|Nazism||galaxy||2293||Dillard, J. M. Star Trek VI: The Undiscovered Country. New York: Pocket Books (1992); pg. 78.|| "' 'To be or not to be,' ' Chang quoted. 'That is the question which preoccupies our people, Captain Kirk.' He glanced quickly in Gorkon's direction, as if acknowledging a source of contention with the chancellor. 'We need breathing room.'
Spock caught the reference, which he hoped was unintentional. The captain did as well, for he muttered, 'Earth, Germany, 1938.' "
|Nazism||galaxy||2353||Carey, Diane. Red Sector (Star Trek: TNG / Double Helix: Book 3 of 6). New York: Pocket Books (1999); pg. 72.||"'...There are no Hitlers, no Yum Nects, no Stalins or Li Quans who can compete with me... You see, I'm the only person, anywhere, on any world, living or dead . . . who has killed a billion people.' "|
|Nazism||galaxy||2364||Dvorkin, David & Daniel Dvorkin. The Captains' Honor (Star Trek: TNG). New York: Pocket Books (1989); pg. 254.|| "...a capacity to make things happen of a sort which altered the course of civilizations.
Alexander, Picard thought. Julius Caesar. Saladin. Napoleon. Gandhi. Hitler. Schroeder. Colonel Green. Kahless. Cochrane. Surak. Tagore. "
|Nazism||galaxy||2368||Carey, Diane. Red Sector (Star Trek: TNG / Double Helix: Book 3 of 6). New York: Pocket Books (1999); pg. 232.|| "'...How else in hell could a brutal superficial lout like Orsova end up in control of a whole planet?'
'How could a corporal become Fuhrer?' "
|Nazism||galaxy||2368||David, Peter. Once Burned (Star Trek: New Frontier; "The Captain's Table " Book 5 of 6). New York: Pocket Books (1998); pg. 199.||"Another man, a historian rather than an officer, named John Gill, who reshaped an entire world into Nazi Germany. One of his own men, Lieutenant Kevin Riley, who attempted to kill a man he suspected to be a war criminal. "|
|Nazism||galaxy||2370||Thompson, W.R. Infiltrator (Star Trek: TNG). New York: Pocket Books (1996); pg. 166.||"'...You go to school and you learn about Hitler and the Khans and Kodos and the Executioner--all the monsters who wanted to improve the race...' "|
|Nazism||galaxy||2374||Galanter, Dave & Greg Brodeur. Battle Lines (Star Trek: Voyager). New York: Pocket Books (1999); pg. 218.||"Official files of the Gimlon war effort read like propaganda--proud reports of mass murder, forced slavery, depraved methods of torture to gain information already known. The Gimlon were indeed Nazi- or Cardassian-like in their methods of terror. The database Paris had found showed evidence--boastful details, in fact--of Gimlon attempts to destroy their enemies in some not necessarily unique but certainly gruesome ways. "|
|Nazism||galaxy||2733||Simmons, Dan. Hyperion. New York: Doubleday (1989); pg. 201.|| "The Dying Earth sold almost three billion copies,' I reminded her.
'Mm-hmm,' said Tyrena. 'It was the Pilgrim's Progress Effect.'
'Pilgrim's Progress Effect. In the Massachusetts Colony of . . . what was it!--seventeenth century Old Earth, every decent family hd to have a copy in the household. But, my heavens, no one had to read it. It was the same with Hitler's Mein Kampf or Stukatsky's Visions in the Eyes of a Decapitated Child.'
'Who was Hitler?' I said.
Tyrena smiled slightly. 'An Old Earth politician who did some writing. Mein Kampf is still in print . . . Transline renews the copyright every hundred and thirty-eight years.' "; Pg. 205: "'Mein Kampf Once in a century...' "
|Nazism||galaxy||2733||Simmons, Dan. Hyperion. New York: Doubleday (1989); pg. 296.||"You use Nazis as your instruments. Madmen. Monsters. You're a... monster yourself. "|
|Nazism||galaxy||2780||Simmons, Dan. The Fall of Hyperion. New York: Bantam (1991; 1st ed. 1990); pg. 472.||"'I'll be the greatest mass murderer in history--greater than Hitler or Tze Hu or Horace Glennon-Height...' "|
|Nazism||galaxy||2902||Barnes, John. Sin of Origin. New York: Congdon & Weed (1988); pg. 214.||"'...Unfortunately, he's a lot more coherent than Hitler and has a lot less conscience than Oppenheimer...' "|
|Nazism||galaxy||3131||Simmons, Dan. The Rise of Endymion. New York: Bantam (1998 mass market edition; first ed. 1997); pg. 392.||"'The Nazis and the Fascists,' he murmured. 'Of course.' The parallel with the Core was not without merit. "|
|Nazism||galaxy||13560||Herbert, Frank. Dune Messiah. New York: Ace (1987; c. 1969); pg. 135.|| "'...What little information we have about the old times, the pittance of data which the Butlerians left us, Korba has brought it for you. Start with the Genghis Khan.'
'Ghenghis . . . Khan? Was he of the Sardaukar, m'Lord?'
'Oh, long before that. He killed . . . perhaps four million.'
'He must've had formidable weaponry to kill that many, Sire. Lasbeams, perhaps, or . . .'
'He didn't kill them himself, Stil. He killed the way I kill, by sending out his legions. There's another emperor I want you to note in passing--a Hitler. He killed more than six million. Pretty good for those days.'
'Killed . . . by his legions?' Stilgar asked.
'Not very impressive statistics, m'Lord.' "
|Nazism||galaxy||13560||Herbert, Frank. Dune Messiah. New York: Ace (1987; c. 1969); pg. 136.|| "'We'll be a hundred generations recovering from Maud'dib's Jihad. I find it hard to imagine that anyone will ever surpass this.' A barking laugh erupted from his throat.
'What amuses Maud'dib?' Stilgar asked.
'I am not amused. I merely had a sudden vision of the Emperor Hitler saying something similar. No doubt he did.' "
|Nazism||Germany||1925||Godwin, P. Waiting for the Galactic Bus. New York: Doubleday (1988); pg. 56.||"'Just so. The Nazis were a joke to Germans in 1925, remember? The upper classes found them a never-ending source of amusement.' "|
|Nazism||Germany||1929||Waldrop, Howard. "Hoover's Men " in Omni Visions One (Ellen Datlow, ed). Greensboro, NC: Omni Books (1993; story copyright 1988); pg. 101.|| "'Tonight,' said the prime minister of Great Britain, 'I have been reassured, again and again, by the chancellor that the document we have signed'--he held up a white piece of paper for the cameras, and more flashbulbs went off, causing him to blink--'will be the last territorial demand of the German nation. This paper assures us of peace in our time.'
Applause broke out from the massed NSDAP crowds with their banners, standards, and pikes. The camera slowly focused into a closeup view--while the crowd changed Sieg heil! Sieg heil!--of Herr Hitler's beaming face.
...A few minutes later, after the network assured viewers it would cover live any further late-breaking news from Berlin, they went back to the show. "
|Nazism||Germany||1932||Dunn, J. R. "Long Knives " in Writers of the Future: Volume III (Algis Budrys, ed.). Los Angeles: Bridge Publications (1987); pg. 173.||"'There was a man,' he said, 'who was dining in a restaurant in Berlin in 1932. It was shortly before Hitler became Chancellor. This man was a Communist functionary, a bodyguard, and always carried a pistol. He looked up to see Hitler being seated at th enext table. As he ate the man considered shooting him then and there. He did not. He was sure that no one so clownish could succeed in politics.' He ran a finger over the rim of the glass. 'That man later spent eight years in the camps. He cursed himself until the day he died over that one lost opportunity.' "|
|Nazism||Germany||1934||Solosan, Don. "Great White Hunter " in Writers of the Future: Volume XV (Algis Budrys, ed.). Los Angeles: Bridge Publications (1999); pg. 407.|| "1934
Killing Hitler is fun, so I do it again.
The Sixth Nazi Party Congress is held in Nuremburg, and it's a big do. One of Germany's finest filmmakers, Leni Reifenstal, has been tapped to document the event, which is tailored to the camera: massive, majestic, unfolding in geometric precision. The resulting film, Triumph of the Will, is meant to reveal to the world what the German people already know in their hearts--that the little bastard is one swell guy. "
|Nazism||Germany||1938||King, Stephen. The Stand. Garden City, NY: Doubleday (1978); pg. 644.||"Germany in 1938, she thought. The Nazis? Oh, they're charming people. Very athletic. They don't go to nightclubs, the nightclubs are for the tourists. What do they do? They make clocks. "|
|Nazism||Germany||1938||Le Guin, Ursula K. "An die Musik " in Orsinian Tales. New York: Harper & Row (1976; story first published 1961); pg. 143.||"'The English Prime Minister is in Munich with Hitler.' "|
|Nazism||Germany||1938||Steele, Allen. Chronospace. New York: Ace Books (2001); pg. 241.|| "'Germany annexed Austria in 1938, but that was as far as it went. The destruction of the Hindenburg was the turning point for the Nazi regime. After that, the German resistance movement rose against the Nazis, and it wasn't long before the Vatican began secretly funneling aid to a Catholic organization known as White Rose.'
Hearing this, Franc felt a chill run down his back. Suddenly, he recalled the conversation he had with William Shirer in the bar at the Frankfurter Hof. The journalist had mentioned something about meeting with Catholic clergymen who were . . . how had he put it? . . . concerned about recent events. 'Were they successful? White Rose, I mean.'
'Yea, sure. It's in all the history books . . . or at least, the ones I read. A few days after Germany took over Austria, the resistance staged a mass protest in Berlin...' " [More. In this alternate history, the Catholics thwarted Hitler and destroyed the Nazi movement, preventing World War II and Holocaust.]
|Nazism||Germany||1939||Thayer, Douglas. "Opening Day " in Bright Angels & Familiars. (Eugene England, ed.) Salt Lake City, UT: Signature Books (1992; story c. 1969); pg. 24.||"...when the older Germans invited me and my companion in, they often talked about the war... they showed us pictures of whole families of relatives burned alive or buried in the rubble during the great Allied bombing raids on Nuremberg, Hamburg, an Dresden. They called Hitler a madman and asked why the English and French government didn't stop him before 1939. " [Some other refs., not in DB.]|
|Nazism||Germany||1940||Brin, David. The Postman. New York: Bantam (1985); pg. 234.|| "'How did he get away with pushing a book like this? How is it anyone ever believed him?'
...'Hitler did it brilliantly. So did the Mystic of Leningrad...' "
|Nazism||Germany||1940||Byrne, John. Wonder Woman: Gods and Goddesses. Rocklin, CA: Prima Publishing (1997); pg. 76.|| "'Do you know what some people think about why Hitler started out to kill all the Jews in Germany? All the Jews in the world, if he'd won?'
'I am not clear on the details,' Diana said.
'Well, some people say Hitler, he really didn't have anything against the Jews. Some people even say he was horrified, himself, when he found out how far things had gone with his 'Final Solution.' I doubt it, but maybe, maybe it's true. In any case, he came to power at a time when Germany was in a really bad way. Pitifully poor. People hungry, out of work. And he got this idea that what the German people needed was a scapegoat. Somebody they could blame for their troubles... So he picked the Jews. People already didn't like the Jews, didn't trust the Jews. Maybe if there had been a lot of Chinese or black people in Germany, he would have picked them. He wanted someone visible, easy to spot. And the Jews, because some of them dressed differently... they were visible...' "
|Nazism||Germany||1940||Gormley, Adrienne. "Children of Tears " in Alternate Tyrants (Mike Resnick, ed.) New York: Tor (1997); pg. 5.||"'It's that idiot Bose,' he said, finally. 'He's in Berlin, doing propaganda broadcasts for Hitler. So Churchill claimed it was time to set an example...' "|
|Nazism||Germany||1940||Rowder, Louise. "The Symmetry of Duty " in Alternate Tyrants (Mike Resnick, ed.) New York: Tor (1997); pg. 157.||"Einstein put out his cigar before continuing. 'Most people are only brave in private and lack the courage to even burp in public. I saw it when Hitler came to power n Germany. Only Planck, of all the men I'd known and worked with, had the courage to tell the truth to Hitler's face--even after the fuhrer threatened to send him to a concentration camp! I saw the same thing in your country with the McCarthy hearings...' "|
|Nazism||Germany||1940||Willis, Connie. "Fire Watch " in Fire Watch. New York: Bluejay (1984; story copyright 1982); pg. 13.||"There are no guidelines for historians, and no restrictions either. I could tell everyone I'm from the future if I thought they would believe me. I could murder Hitler if I could get to Germany. Or could I? Time paradox talk abounds in the history department... All those are fine questions for a late-night study session. They do not matter here. I could no more let St. Paul's burn down than I could kill Hitler. No, that is not true. I found out yesterday in the Whispering Gallery. I could kill Hitler if I caught him setting fire to St. Paul's. "|
|Nazism||Germany||1942||Bishop, Michael. The Secret Ascension; or, Philip K. Dick is Dead, Alas. New York: Tor (1987); pg. 287.||"Wait a minute, Carl thought. This guy is crazy. I've got good cause to think our fourth-term president the evilest bastard this side of Nazi Germany... "|
|Nazism||Germany||1942||Roman, Steven A. X-Men/Doctor Doom: The Chaos Engine. New York: BP Books (2000); pg. 8.||"'...And isn't Magneto supposed to be a survivor of the Holocaust? What would really make a man like that--who's already experienced, first-hand, the kind of horrors the human race can create--lower himself to the very depths of cruelty enacted by the Nazis, in order to terrorize the Empire? Now that's the sort of story I would have liked to have seen...' "|
|Nazism||Germany||1942||Roman, Steven A. X-Men/Doctor Doom: The Chaos Engine. New York: BP Books (2000); pg. 54.||"And if there was one thing he [Magneto] had learned from the guards and staff at Auschwitz--as he had watched each member of his family slowly starve to death, or march into the infamous 'showers,' or scream in agony and terror as they were used as part of some horrific eugenic experiment--it was the variety of ways available to kill another person without resorting to superpowers. The Nazis had been excellent tutors, and the boy who had become a man behind the guard towers and barbed wire fences of the camp had been most eager to demonstrate all that he had learned after the war . . . on each and every one of them that he could find. Over fifty years later, some of those 'lessons' still stuck in his mind. " [Other refs., not in DB, thought not a central focus of novel.]|
|Nazism||Germany||1942||Roman, Steven A. X-Men/Doctor Doom: The Chaos Engine. New York: BP Books (2000); pg. 348.||"Shortly thereafter, it [the Cosmic Cube] had been stolen by the Red Skull--an insane villain trained during the blackest days of World War II by none other than Adolf Hitler himself to become the ultimate Nazi. The Skull's plans for creating a 'Fourth Reich,' as well as his goal of achieving world domination, had ultimately been ruined by the timely intervention of Captain America. "|