Nazi Empire : German Colonialism And Imperialism

1309 WordsOct 6, 20176 Pages
Ilan Avineri HIST-444W October 5th, 2017 Annotated Bibliography #1 Baranowski, Shelley. Nazi Empire: German Colonialism and Imperialism from Bismarck to Hitler. Cambridge; New York: Cambridge University Press, 2011. Drawing on recent studies of the links between colonialism and genocide, Nazi Empire traces the development of proto-Nazism though a comprehensive history of Imperial Germany. Baranowski exposes the near chronic expansionist aspiration of Imperial Germany and the simultaneous fear of destruction by rivals. While Baranowski respects the fundamental differences between the Second Empire, the Weimar Republic, and Nazi Germany, she reveals a similarity among them. The German imperial project embraced ethnic…show more content…
2006. "Unemployment in Interwar Germany. An Analysis of the Labor Market, 192 7-1936." Journal Of Economic History 66, no. 3: 778-808. In an useful economic history, Nicholas Dimsdale analyzes the various causes of unemployment in interwar Germany. Specifically, Dimsdale demonstrates how various shocks to consumer demand are crucial in explaining the hypertrophic growth of unemployment in the closing years of the Weimar Republic. Supply-side solutions failed miserably, and it until Hitler provided a stimulus demand-side solution the Germany economy was floundering. Drawing on massive amounts of data, Dimsdale’s strict economic approach, really solidifies the validity of various other historians who have placed financial waxing and waning at the center of the collapse of Weimar. Falter, Jürgen W. 1992. “Economic Debts And Political Gains: Electoral Support For The Nazi Party In Agrarian And Commercial Sectors, 1928-1933." Historical Social Research 17, no. 1: 3-21. In a study published in 1992, “Economic Debts And Political Gains,” Jürgen Falter traces the near simultaneous growth of unemployment in Weimar Germany and agrarian support for the Nazi party. Rural Germans were met in the late 1920s by plummeting prices, reduced business transactions and diminished income. Through both correlation and regression path analyses, Jurgen examines the role of the depression and both agrarian and
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