back to Nazism, Germany
|Nazism||Germany||1942||Simmons, Dan. Carrion Comfort. New York: Warner Books (1990; c. 1989); pg. 3.||"There were five of them--two Waffen-SS guards with submachine guns, a regular army noncom, Lieutenant Schaffner, and a young Oberst whom Saul had never seen before. The Oberst had a pale, Aryan face with a strand of blond hair falling across his brow... The Germans took five strides into the barracks... " [Many refs., not in DB.]|
|Nazism||Germany||1943||Gotschalk, Felix C. "Vestibular Man " in Future on Fire (Orson Scott Card, ed.) New York: Tor (1991; story copyright 1985); pg. 297.||"...and Derek thought the place to resemble the camp buildings of Buchenwald or Auschwitz. Inside the men were told to strip naked and to put their clothing and possessions in heavy canvas bags... " [Story takes place in year 2800.]|
|Nazism||Germany||1943||Sawyer, Robert J. Frameshift. New York: Tor (1998; c. 1997); pg. 16.||[Many refs. to Jews and Nazi oppression of Jews, not in DB. One significant character is Jewish, as are some minor characters. Chapter 1, pg. 13-20, takes place in a Nazi death camp in Germany, and depicts an escape attempt by the Jewish prisoners in which hundreds of Jews are killed but a few escape.] Pg. 16: "There could be no doubt: the Nazis intended to kill every single Jew, to wipe them all off the face of the earth. "|
|Nazism||Germany||1943||Bear, Greg. Blood Music. New York: Arbor House (1985); pg. 196.||"Forgetting what had happened, what his friend Michael Bernard had brought with him into Germany. But Heinz Paulsen-Fuchs had been in business too long to simply retreat. As a very young man, he had watched Russians enter Berlin. he had put aside all vestiges of his unenthusiastic Nazi past, tried to be as nondescript as possible, but he had not retreated. And during the years of occupation, he had worked at three different jobs. He had stayed in Berlin until 1955... "|
|Nazism||Germany||1944||Meluch, R.M. "Vati " in Alternate Generals (Harry Turtledove, ed.) New York: Baen (1998); pg. 311.|| "Railed at the Moelders for his lack of Nazi ideology. It was his Roman Catholicism that stood in his way. 'Rome and Moscow are the same,' he reminded him. Demanded Moelders' loyalty. All of it.
Moelders didn't understand. 'But you have it, mein Fuhrer.'
No. Wanted him to renounce the church.
'Everything of this world is yours,' Moelders assured him.
'What is that supposed to mean?'
'I can only render unto Caesar that which is Caesar's and unto God that which is God's.'
The Fuhrer reminded Moelders from whom came his Knight's Cross, oak leaves, swords, and diamonds, his rank, his command. Did he want to keep those? Caesar demanded.
Moelders unfastened the Ritterkreuz with all its attendant decorations from his neck, surrendered it on its red, black and white ribbon. 'Hail Caesar.' "
|Nazism||Germany||1944||Stephenson, Neal. The Big U. New York: Random House (1984); pg. 282.||"'Is this from the novel about the female writer who is struggling to write a novel about a woman writer who is writing anovel about a woman artist in Nazi Germany with a possessed daugher?' asked Embers. "|
|Nazism||Germany||1944||Turtledove, Harry. Worldwar: Striking the Balance. New York: Del Rey (1996); pg. 6.|| "Even under the flag of truce, Mordechai Anielewicz felt nervous about approaching the German encampment. After starving in the Warsaw ghetto, after leading the Jewish fighters of Warsaw who'd risen against the Nazis and helped the Lizards drive them out of the city, he was under no illusions about what Hitler's forces wanted for his people: they wanted them to vanish from the face of the earth.
But the lizards wanted to enslave everybody, Jews and goyim alike. The Jews hadn't fully realized that when they rose against the Nazis. " [Extensive refs. to Nazis, Hitler and 'Hitlerites' throughout novel, not in DB.]
|Nazism||Germany||1945||Byrne, John. Wonder Woman: Gods and Goddesses. Rocklin, CA: Prima Publishing (1997); pg. 59.||"Esther Schorr had weathered many things in her life, many crushing blows that might have annihilated a lesser soul. As a girl she had survived the Final Solution Adolf Hitler and his Nazis attempted to work upon her people. "|
|Nazism||Germany||1945||Orwell, George. Nineteen Eighty-Four. New York: Harcourt, Brace & World (1949); pg. 257.||"...there were the German Nazis and the Russian Communists... " [Nazis also mentioned pg. 310.]|
|Nazism||Germany||1945||Solosan, Don. "Great White Hunter " in Writers of the Future: Volume XV (Algis Budrys, ed.). Los Angeles: Bridge Publications (1999); pg. 400-402.|| "1945
Entering Berlin... Germany army... Some fifty feet below the Chancellery is the Fuhrerbunker...
Before he remembers he's holding a pistol, I slap the primitive weapon from his hand.
'I don't understand--' Hitler stammers.
'Punk!' I snarl, then shove the cannon in the little bastard's mouth and blow his brains all over Eva Braun's satin party dress.
|Nazism||Germany||1945||Watson, Ian. The Flies of Memory. New York: Carroll & Graf Publishers (1990); pg. 173.||"'...Konig is a magnet, yes. The colonel says this city must hold memories. Its heart was rebuilt faithfully after the Nazi war...' " [Book has many references to Hitler and Nazism not by name, which are not in DB. See, for example, pg. 173 to 181; 189-191.]|
|Nazism||Germany||1950||Barton, William. "Home is Where the Heart Is " in Drakas! (S. M. Sterling, ed.) New York: Baen (2000); pg. 224.|| "Flash of light, looking up just in time to see a rolling ball of fire, smoke, orange and black all mixed together, rising from the roof of the roof of the reichstag, black swastika spinning like a galaxy as it tumbled to the street below.
Pictured those famous face, der Fuhrer, der Dicke, stumbling in a coffle like mine...
Bed. My bed. My home. The home they've given me. Save. My God. Save. Rich, crumpled cotton sheets under my back, sheets better than anything I'd ever had in Germany, clammy with night sweat now. Night sweat and dreams. "
|Nazism||Germany||1985||Anderson, Jack. Control. New York: Kensington Publishing Corp. (1988); pg. 62.||"'I hope we will be able to feature, in prime time, the motion pictures I am making in my studios in Munich. Americans, I fear, see too many old war movies with Germans as the enemies . . . too many new thrillers with Germans again . . . how do you say it? . . . as the 'heavies.' Americans have become inclined to associate Germans with yesterday's Nazis and today's neo-Nazis. I would like Americans to see, through my pictures, the real Germany, the true Germany. I want them to see beautiful German girls and handsome German youths who are human, not monsters--just like young Americans--who do the same things and share the same dreams. I want to produce love stories, adventure stories . . . no political propaganda.' "|
|Nazism||Germany||1985||Anderson, Jack. Control. New York: Kensington Publishing Corp. (1988); pg. 70.||"'I've accumulated a comprehensive file, Ken. I'll have it delivered to your office in the morning. It's confidential, of course. Keep it a couple of days . . . Yes, and please keep it in a locked filing cabinet whenever you aren't actually using it. Also, I'd appreciate it if you didn't take it home. It's the report of an investigation into any possible Nazi, neo-Nazi, or anti-Semitic connections that might taint Wilhelm Hildebrandt and his chief managers. This is extremely sensitive, you understand. Our German partners were hardly likely to volunteer any adverse information, so we had to run our own investigation. But it looks good. I don't think there's anything there.' "|
|Nazism||Germany||1985||Anderson, Jack. Control. New York: Kensington Publishing Corp. (1988); pg. 70.|| "'He was a naval officer.'
'Yes, a submarine officer. But he was not a Nazi.'
'You could hardly run a business of any size in Germany and not have ex-Nazis on your staff,' Asher suggested.
'No doubt,' said Thad. 'I've had his senior staff investigated, the men of his generation. Nothing. As for his younger staff, they would have been children during the Hitler era.'
'What about the secret investor?' asked Asher. 'How are you going to investigate them?'
Thad shrugged. 'Does General Motors know the personal histories of all its stockholders?' "
|Nazism||Germany||1985||Anderson, Jack. Control. New York: Kensington Publishing Corp. (1988); pg. 79.||"Ernst Dietrich, Hans's son... was known in Germany as a race-car driver... He was a Teutonic specimen who would have appealed to the race purists of the Nazi era--tall and light complexioned, with pale blue eyes, chiseled features, and short-cropped hair, almost white. "|
|Nazism||Germany||1985||Bear, Greg. Blood Music. New York: Arbor House (2002; c. 1985); pg. 304-305.||Did Pasteur's work--or Salk's, or his own--save the life of a man or woman who ultimately went on to wreak havoc, to turn bad, to really and truly screw up? Undoubtedly.
And did the victims ever thin, "Sue the bastard! "
And if such thoughts were heeded, such questions asked, wouldn't all parents slaughter their children while they slept in the cradle?
The old cliche--Hitler's mother, aborting herself.
|Nazism||Germany||1986||Anderson, Jack. Control. New York: Kensington Publishing Corp. (1988); pg. 238.|| "'...used to be high in Mossad . . . Israeli intelligence. Mossad keeps a silent watch on shadowy Germans.'
'Is Thyssen a neo-Nazi?' Charles asked, raising his brows.
...'Have you ever heard of an organization called Bund fur das Neues Deutschtum . . . BND?' Bert resumed.
Charles shook his head but leaned forward as a signal that he wanted to hear about it.
Bert spoke in a low voice. 'How do you define Nazi?' he asked. 'Or neo-Nazi? One thing the BND is not is anti-Semitic. As our Mossad contact points out, there aren't enough Jews left in Germany to fuel the old anti-Semitic sentiments. In fact, the new generation of Nazi types tend to fear--even secretly admire--the Israelis. No, Mossad does not regard the Bund fur das Neues Deutschtum as anti-Semitic. But it is anti-democratic.' "
|Nazism||Germany||1986||Anderson, Jack. Control. New York: Kensington Publishing Corp. (1988); pg. 239.|| "'But what is it, Bert? What is this--this BND? It's not a political party . . . not one that I ever heard of.'
'No. . . . And it's not a terrorist organization or underground operation. It's simply an organization of wealthy Germans--and a few Austrians--who despise the memory of Hitler but look back with a certain fondness on Kaiser Wilhelm.'
Charles couldn't suppress a laugh. 'Oh, surely!'
'Mossad infiltrated to make sure that BND is not a resurgent Nazi cabal. In the view of its members, democracy has always weakened Germany, while monarchy and militarism have always brought strength, prosperity, and glory. They loathe socialism by whatever name...' " [More, pg. 281-282.]
|Nazism||Germany||1986||Anderson, Jack. Control. New York: Kensington Publishing Corp. (1988); pg. 246.||"'It is easy, is it not,' said Yoshioka quietly, 'to see in them their Viking forebears? Dietrich and Thyssen are the perfect Nordic specimens the Third Reich so much prized. But Schulenberg . . . well, he has the coloring and facial structure of Hitler himself.' "|
|Nazism||Germany||1986||Anderson, Jack. Control. New York: Kensington Publishing Corp. (1988); pg. 322.|| "'They are neo-Nazis,' aren't they?'
'No, I think dey are not,' said Herr Westphal. 'But what is a neo-Nazi? Who can be sure? But no. I am old enough to have had personal experience with the Nazis. These are just aggressive men . . . domineering truculent . . . and very, very angry, ja?' " [More, pg. 322-325, 328, 346, 371, more.]
|Nazism||Germany||1986||Brooks, Terry. Magic Kingdom for Sale - Sold!. New York: Ballantine (1986); pg. 13.||"The lawyers coming out of law school view their occupation as a way to make big bucks and get their names in the paper--forget the part about helping people. The whole profession has the worst press this side of Nazi Germany. "|
|Nazism||Germany||1988||Koontz, Dean R. Lightning. New York: G. P. Putnam's Sons (1988); pg. 234.||Pg. 234: "Penlovski, according to Stefan Krieger, was a Nazi sympathizer and welcomed Hitler's forces. Perhaps he knew that from Hitler he would receive the kind if financial backing for his researches that he could not get from sources more rational. "; Pg. 236: Swastika; SS; Third Reich, etc. [Much more, pg. 233-239, 245-247, 256-257, 261, 271, 273-274, 283, 288, etc. Nazis are the major antagonist group in the novel, although they are not introduced until the 2nd half of the novel.]|
|Nazism||Germany||2000||Sawyer, Robert J. Calculating God. New York: Tor (2000); pg. 48.||Pg. 47: "...by early the next day, there were eight other extraterrestrials... on Earth, all of them Forhilnors... A fourth was in China, apparently spending time with a rice farmer in a remote village. "; pg. 48: "Another was seen variously walking around the sites of the old death camps in Germany, scuttling through Tiananmen Square, and visiting the ruins in Kosovo. "|
|Nazism||Germany||2001||Stroyar, J.N. The Children's War. New York: Pocket Books (2001)||[Inside cover jacket] "Bad papers. That's how Peter's nightmare began. Living in contemporary Europe under Nazi domination--more than fifty years after the truce among the North American Union, the Third Reich, and the Soviet Union--Peter has struggled to make sense of the reign of terror that governs his world. Now, arrested for bearing a false identity, he is pulled full-force into a battle against Nazi oppression. The crusade for freedom that belonged to generations past is now Peter's legacy--and his future depends not on running away, but on fighting back.
Escaping a Nazi prison camp and joining the Underground Home Army, Peter dedicates himself to breaking down the system that betrayed him. But by facing the evil at the heart of the Nazi political machine, Peter falls deeper into a web of intrigue and adventure that risks everything he holds dear--in this life and for the sake of future generations. " [Nazi refs. throughout - Nazism is central element in novel.]
|Nazism||Germany||2001||Stroyar, J.N. The Children's War. New York: Pocket Books (2001); pg. 1050.||"He thought of the American woman who had tried to convince him that although Nazism had been catastrophic for the human inhabitants of Europe, it had given many of the other native species a respite from extinction. She had explained how the wolf population had exploded after hostilities had begun, and though she admitted it was rather gruesome, she pointed out that the bodies had not only fed the animals but the decline in human population had taken some of the pressure off their habitats. "|
|Nazism||Germany||2002||Knight, Damon. Why Do Birds. New York: Tor (1992); pg. 98.|| "'you probably know that Herr Rottenstern is a little touchy about his status as head of the European Federation.'
'He is? Why?'
'Well, it's all that stuff about Hitler and so on, and I certainly wouldn't refer to it if I were you. But apart from that, I think you'll find him very easy to get along with, very genial. And of course he can be quite helpful if he chooses to.'
'Hitler was the one who started the war in thirty-nine?'
'Yes, I believe that's right.'
'Well, Rottenstern wasn't even born then, was he? So It couldn't have been his fault'
'That's just how he feels about it. Bear that in mind, and you won't have any trouble at all.' "
|Nazism||Germany||2050||Stephenson, Neal. The Diamond Age. New York: Bantam (1995); pg. 105.||[choices of interactive role-playing entertainments] "...a double agent named Ilse in an espionage thriller set on a train passing through Nazi Germany... "|
|Nazism||Germany||2061||Clarke, Arthur C. 2061: Odyssey Three. New York: Ballantine (1987); pg. 187.||"...especially when Maggie M confessed that at one time she had been planning a novel about Shaka, from the viewpoint of one of the Zulu despot's thousand unfortunate wives. But the more she researched the project, the more repellent it became. 'By the time I abandoned Shaka,' she wryly admitted, 'I knew exactly what a modern German feels about Hitler.' "|
|Nazism||Germany||2127||Card, Orson Scott. Shadow of the Hegemon. New York: Tor (2001); pg. 205.|| "'Let me remind you of another bit of history, from only a few years before Pakistan's creation as a state. In Europe, two great nations faced each other--Stalin's Russia and Hitler's Germany. These two leaders were great monsters. But they saw that their enmity had chained them to each other. Neither could accomplish anything as long as the other threatened to take advantage of the slightest opening.'
'You compare India and Pakistan to Hitler and Stalin?'
'Not at all,' said Peter, 'because so far, India and Pakistan have shown less sense and less self-control than either of those monsters.'...
Petra was stunned to hear Achilles speak so sharply... Any normal person would have apologized for the unfortunate comparison to Hitler and Stalin...
'Hitler and Stalin sent their foreign ministers, Ribbentrop and Molotov, and despite the hideous denunciations they had made against the other, they signed a nonaggression pact and divided Poland between them...' " [More.]
|Nazism||Germany||2160||Dick, Philip K. The Game-Players of Titan. Boston, MA: G. K. Hall (1979; c. 1963); pg. 20.|| "Populations on the verge of migration, and then those stupid jackasses, those Red Chinese, had to use that East German invention of that ex-Nazi, that--he could not even think the words that described Bernhardt Hinkel. Too bad Hinkel isn't still alive, Luckman said to himself. I'd like to have a few minutes alone with him. With no one else watching.
The only good thing you could say about the Hinkel Radiation was that it had finally reached East Germany. "
|Nazism||Germany||2314||Steele, Allen. Chronospace. New York: Ace Books (2001); pg. 76.|| "...radio... German...
I, too, am a child of the people, I do not trace my line from any castle. I come from the workshop. Neither was I a general. I was simply a soldier as were millions of others. It is something wonderful that amongst us an unknown from an army of millions of the German people--of workers and soldiers--could rise to be heard of the Reich and nation.
'You know who that is?' she whispered. 'You know who we were listening to?'
Franc slowly nodded. Almost 377 years in the past, he was hearing the voice of one of the worst figures ever to emerge from human history.
Somewhere, down there, speaking into a radio microphone, was the hate-filled monster known as Adolf Hitler. "
[A major segment of the novel takes place in Nazi-dominated Germany. Although Nazism is not a major theme of the novel, there are other Nazi refs., e.g. pg. 85, 90-92, 95-97, 104-107, 119-121, 138, 169, 189, 241-244, etc.]
|Nazism||Germany||2314||Steele, Allen. Chronospace. New York: Ace Books (2001); pg. 85.||Pg. 85: "...the grounds of their Frankfurt home had been claimed by the Nazi government. "; Pg. 88: "the boy wore the brown uniform of Hitler Youth, and beneath her coat the girl wore the white blouse, blue skirt, and severe black shoes of the Jungmaedel, the Young Maidens. "|
|Nazism||Germany||2370||David, Peter. Q-Squared (Star Trek). New York: Pocket Books (1994); pg. 28.|| "Picard studied the screen. 'This 'selan' who acquired him seems to have been highly placed.'
'Yeah. A highly placed sadist,' said Crusher grimly. 'He was free to indulge himself in his sick experiments, in the name of science. This guy was born in the wrong place and century. He would have been at home in Nazi Germany.'
'If you believe in reincarnation, perhaps he was,' said Picard... "
|Nazism||Greece||1941||Preuss, Paul. Secret Passages. New York: Tor (1997); pg. 234.||"Seven months earlier, in October, the Italians had invaded Greece, but by December the Greeks had chased the unhappy fascists back across the border into Albania; Hitler cursed when he had to divert forces from his planned assault on Russia to bail out Mussolini. "|
|Nazism||Grenada||2022||Sterling, Bruce. Islands in the Net. New York: Arbor House/William Morrow (1988); pg. 111.||"But too much pressure, and it all welds together and you got a monster on your hands. I was thinking today--the old Nazis, they used to believe in the Hollow Earth and all kinds of mystical crap. . . . But their trains ran on time and their state cops were efficient as hell. . . .' "|
|Nazism||Guernsey||1944||Allred, Lee. "The Greatest Danger " in Drakas! (S. M. Sterling, ed.) New York: Baen (2000); pg. 190.||"'Civilian casualties. One thing to bomb French ports and kill a few thousand Frogs. Quite another to kill your own people. Also, Hitler was fixated on defending the islands. Starving or not, Fritz has spent years fortifying them. Rather surprised the islands haven't sunk from all the concrete... The Germans have conducted a 'model occupation,' a real kid-glove approach... simplistically stated, of all the Nazi conquests, the Channel Islands unique in never having had a Resistance movement. In fact, when the British attempted covert operations on the islands, the locals actively assisted the Germans in countering them. And this despite Cohortarch Brekenridge's assertion that Britons would never cooperate with Nazis.' "|
|Nazism||Guernsey||1944||Allred, Lee. "The Greatest Danger " in Drakas! (S. M. Sterling, ed.) New York: Baen (2000); pg. 198.||"For the last four years the only motion pictures to be seen were those that had been playing at the Gaumont Palace the day the Nazis had landed--Top Hat and The Barretts of Wimpole Street... "|
|Nazism||Guernsey||1944||Allred, Lee. "The Greatest Danger " in Drakas! (S. M. Sterling, ed.) New York: Baen (2000); pg. 199.||"Local wags began wondering just what the young RAF officer was supposed to be observing. But most of the islanders warmed to her; one of their own was a genuine war her, and after four years of Nazi occupation, the islanders sensed that Draka good will depended in part on Sally's daily Draka-monitored reports to London. "|
|Nazism||Guernsey||1944||Allred, Lee. "The Greatest Danger " in Drakas! (S. M. Sterling, ed.) New York: Baen (2000); pg. 215.||"The wallpaper had started to peel from neglect in the four years of Nazi occupation. "|
|Nazism||Iceland||1945||Millar, Mark. Ultimates Vol. 1: Super-Human. New York: Marvel Comics Group (2002) [Graphic novel reprint of The Ultimates #1-6]; pg. Chap. 1, pg. 3.||[Aboard U.S. forces airplane over North Atlantic, en route to a Nazi base in Iceland.] Pg. 3: "Hitler wiring you Dollars or Deutschmarks to knock Allied morale, Kowalski? "; Pg. 4: "The Krauts are building a super-weapon that could end the war in a matter of days. " [Extensive refs.: pages 1 to 23 feature an Allied raide on a Nazi base, led by Captain America.]|
|Nazism||Idaho||1985||Dick, Philip K. In Milton Lumky Territory. Pleasantville, NY: Dragon Press (1985); pg. 144.||"'The goddamn dead bad-smelling dirty nasty-minded mayor of Pocatello... Look at the lacquered heads on those cops. It's like living in Nazi Germany... Bunch of goddamn Nazi S.S. men strutting around.' "|
|Nazism||Idaho: Burley||1999||Kessel, John. Good News from Outer Space. New York: Tor (1990; c. 1989); pg. 288.|| "The television in the bar was tuned to the American News Network. 'Idaho state police report that they have the burley area under control following yesterday's gun battle between local Nazis and protestors at the construction site of the city's new swastika-shaped public swimming pool... Parker Goody, leader of the American Patriot Party, had this to say to ANN's Nola Hawke.'
Vid of a man wearing camouflage fatigues with an automatic weapon slung over his shoulder. 'The swastika's a historical Indian sign,' he said. 'The Zionist Occupation Government just wants to stop us from honoring Native Americans.' "
|Nazism||Illinois||1960||Simmons, Dan. Summer of Night. New York: G. P. Putnam's Sons (1991); pg. 86.||"It was all about Shirer's The Rise and Fall of the Third Reich and other books that tie in to the capture of Adolf Eichmann in Buenos Aires the week before. " [More, pg. 156.]|
|Nazism||Ireland||1995||Kurtz, Katherine & Deborah Turner Harris. Dagger Magic. New York: Ace Books (1995); pg. 7.|| "It was musty and damp, but when Scanlan gingerly shook it out, the mass of red became a German Kriegsmarine flag--red and black and white.
He caught his breath at the sight of it--once-fine scarlet wool boldly ensigned with the distinctive black cross of old Germany behind the newer white roundel and black swastika of the Third Reich. He almost dropped it in sheer reflex, for the associations of evil that it held. "
|Nazism||Israel: Jerusalem||1988||Sawyer, Robert J. Frameshift. New York: Tor (1998; c. 1997); pg. 38.||[Pg. 38-44: the war trial of John Demjanjuk, accused of being Nazi death camp director Ivan the Terrible, the killer of thousands of Jews during World War II.]|
|Nazism||Italy||1936||Thomsen, Brian M. "Infallibility, Obedience, and Acts of Contrition " in Alternate Tyrants (Mike Resnick, ed.) New York: Tor (1997); pg. 67.|| "On the way to St. Peter's McSherry noticed the presence of more of Il Duce's brownshirts, and greater numbers of Nazi servicemen from Germany. Pamphlets, flags, and posters proclaimed the glories of National Socialism, and every cafe and tavern bustled with praise for the latest saviors, Mussolini and Hitler.
McSherry remembered wondering if there were 'rice Nazis' as well. " [Other refs., not in DB.]
|Nazism||Japan||1998||Disch, Thomas M. The Dreams Our Stuff Is Made Of: How Science Fiction Conquered the World. New York: Simon & Schuster (2000; c. 1998); pg. 143.||"Only the upper echelon knew that that day was to be hastened by Aum's own genocidal initiatives, but as in Nazi Germany, the rank and file had good reason to suspect that their leaders were preparing a Final Solution. Asahara's writings, like Mein Kampf, resonate with apocalyptic menace. "|
|Nazism||Kansas||1989||Denton, Bradley. Buddy Holly Is Alive and Well on Ganymede. New York: William Morrow and Co. (1991); pg. 202.||"'You've made them forget the thousands of innocent people being murdered by neo-Nazis and oligarchical theocrats in Chile, South Africa, Israel, El Salvador, Afghanistan, Iran, Ulster, and Sri Lanka. All of the major protest marches and riots this past weekend were the result of worldwide anger over the current homogenous state of video entertainment.' "|
|Nazism||Louisiana||1987||Shepard, Lucius. Green Eyes. New York: Ace Books (1984); pg. 106.||"...hoping to go unnoticed but noticeable by their secretive manner: Jews among Nazis. "|
|Nazism||Luna||2200||Dick, Philip K. Clans of the Alphane Moon. Boston, MA: G.K. Hall (1979; c. 1964); pg. 5.||"...but Baines only cared to employ it in its maneuvering for defense; defending himself was his sole orientation in life, his claim to membership in the Pare enclave of Adolfville at the north end of the moon. " ['Adolfville': named after Adolf Hitler. Other refs. to this town, not in DB.]|
|Nazism||Maryland||1999||Bear, Greg. Darwin's Radio. New York: Del Rey (1999); pg. 342.|| "'All right,' Shawbeck said when he was seated. 'Weekly meeting of the survivors of July twentieth, der Fuhrer presiding.'
Augustine lifted his eyes. 'Not a bit funny.' "
|Nazism||Metropolis||1942||Maggin, Elliot S. Superman: Miracle Monday. New York: Warner Books (1981); pg. 188.||"...that had not been used for anything by the Transit Authority since 1942 when President Roosevelt came to town and it was secretly converted to a combination bomb-shelter-command station to be used if the Nazi Air Force attacked the city while the President was in town. "|
|Nazism||Missouri: St. Louis||1998||Wood, Crystal. Cut Him Out in Little Stars. Denton, TX: Tattersall Publishing (revised and reprinted 1998; c. 1994); pg. 77.|| "'I read somewhere that someone in your family was a Nazi spy in World War II. Is that true?'...
'...My late mother-in-law was German by birth. When she was in her teens, she was briefly a member of Hitler's youth movement--an association she renounced when she learned what it was really about. She emigrated to England before the shooting started...' " [More.]
|Nazism||Morocco||1938||Willis, Connie. Remake. New York: Bantam (1995); pg. 55.||Pg. 55: "'Casablanca?' He shrugged. 'The Nazis show up and kill the husband, Ingrid and Bogart get married.' "; Pg. 60: "I waved at the screen, where the Nazi commandant was ordering a bottle of Veuve Cliquot '26 he wasn't going to get to drink. 'How about Claude Rains sucking up to the Nazis?...' "; Pg. 135: "He muttered something to the comp, and Julie Andrews appeared, sitting on an Alpine hillside with a guitar and assorted children. An odd choice for his argument of 'simpler times,' since the movie'd been made in 1965, the year of the Vietman buildup. Not to mention its being set in 1939, the year of the Nazis...' "; Pg. 137: "In 1940, Hitler was bombing the hell out of London and already hauling Jews off in cattle cars. "; Pg. 166: "In the background, the plane's propellers were starting to turn, and in a minute the Nazis would show up. "|
|Nazism||Netherlands||1944||Huff, Tanya. Blood Trail. New York: DAW Books (1992); pg. 53.||Pg. 53: "His hiding place was more a collapsed foxhole than anything else, although, if discovered, Henry hoped that the Nazis would believe it a shallow grave. which, he supposed as he pushed through the loose dirt, was exactly what it would be if the Nazis discovered it. Being unearthed in daylight would kill him more surely than enemy fire. "; Pg. 55: "Henry had a certain amount of sympathy for the common soldier in the German army but none whatsoever for the Nazis among them. "; Pg. 56: "A man who appeared to be the local commander strode up and down between the two, slapping a swagger stick against his leg in the best Nazi approved manner. "; pg. 58: "The Nazis were not the first to use terror as a weapon; Henry's kind had learned its value centuries before. " [More, pg. 53-59.]|
|Nazism||New Jersey||2012||Morrow, James. Only Begotten Daughter. New York: William Morrow & Co. (1990); pg. 236.||-|
|Nazism||New York||1979||Ing, Dean. Soft Targets. New York: Tor (1996; c. 1979); pg. 43.|| "Engels: 'But it's inflammatory material! This little Arab isn't just threatening violence, he's promising.'
'Just as the Jewish Defense League does, whenever the American Nazi Party schedules a parade. Our system is designed to withstand extremism of many stripes, Mr. Engels,' said Rooker, with patient scholastic phrasing. "
|Nazism||New York||2020||Vonnegut Jr., Kurt. Player Piano. New York: Delacorte Press (1952); pg. 251.||"'Childish--like Hitler's Brown Shirts, like Mussolini's Black Shirts...' "|
|Nazism||New York: Brooklyn||1994||Pruett, Joe. "X-Men Movie Prequel: Magneto " in X-Men: Beginnings, Vol. 1. New York: Marvel Comics (2000); pg. 131.||"'--Brooklyn, New York where notorious Nazi war criminal, Hans von Shank, was apprehended today. Perhaps the most notorious of the unaccounted for Nazi war criminals, von Shank is wanted in connection with numerous crimes against humanity. Besides waiting to stand trial for crimes committed under the Nazi regime, von Shank is also a prime suspect in several bombings of Jewish business centers throughout the United States, Europe and Israel. Von Shank currently awaits extradition to Israel, where he has occupied a high position on their most wanted list for the better part of four decades.' " [More with von Shank, pg. 132-142, 145.]|
|Nazism||New York: New York City||1942||Silverberg, Robert. Dying Inside. New York: Ballantine (1976; c. 1972); pg. 11.||"'Dr. Hittner would just like to have a little chat with you,' his mother told him. 'He's heard you're a very special boy and he'd like to get to know you better.' David resisted, kicking up a great fuss over the psychiatrist's name. 'Hitler? Hitler? I don't want to talk to Hitler!' It was the fall of 1942 and the childish pun was an inevitable one, but he clung to it with irritating stubbornness. 'Dr. Hitler wants to see me. Dr. Hitler wants to get to know me.' And his mother said, 'No, Duvid it's Hittner, Hittner, with an n.' He went anyway. He strutted into the psychiatrist's office, and when Dr. Hittner smiled benignly and said 'Hello, there, David,' David shot forth a stiff arm and snapped: 'Heil!' " [More.]|
|Nazism||New York: New York City||1946||Williams, Walter Jon "Witness " in Wild Cards (George R. R. Martin, ed.) New York: Bantam (1986); pg. 95.||"The rumors were insane--a Martian attack, accidental release of poison gas, bacteria released by Nazis or by Stalin. "|
|Nazism||New York: New York City||1953||Barnes, Steven. Far Beyond the Stars (Star Trek: DS9). New York: Pocket Books (1998); pg. 200.||"'Let me guess,' he said to Benny. 'Attila the Nazi said 'no.' ' "|
|Nazism||New York: New York City||1982||Dick, Philip K. The Penultimate Truth. New York: Dell (1964); pg. 82.||"Before his eyes appeared the tiny, illuminated and clear image of Adolf Hitler, addressing the hired flunkies who constituted the Reichstag of the late 1930s. Der Fuhrer was in a sardonic, jovial, mocking, excited mood. This famous scene--and every Yanceman knew it by heart--was the moment in which Hitler answered the plea from President Roosevelt of the United States that he, Hitler, guarantee the frontiers of a dozen or so small nations of Europe. One by one Adolf Hitler read off the nations comprising this list, his voice rising with each, and with each the hired flunkies jeered in synchronization with their leader's mounting frenzy of glee. The emotionality of it all--der Fuhrer, overcome with titanic amusement at this absurd list (later he was to invade, systematically, virtually ever nation named), the roars of the flunkies... " [More, pg. 82-85, 89-91, 183-185.]|
|Nazism||New York: New York City||1986||Martin, George R. R.; Melinda Snodgrass, et al. Wild Cards III: Jokers Wild. New York: Bantam (1987); pg. 72.||"And Hitler loved children and small animals, she reminded herself. "|