In spite of the temporary euphoria induced by the death of the Jew Roosevelt, Hitler had really, by 15th April, recognised his defeat. His last convulsions were characteristically a proud gesture of defiance directed to posterity. Already, on 2nd April, he had admitted that National Socialism had for a time been overthrown; but it was the duty of his followers, he added, to go on fighting, even without hope, to the very end, although I personally would not endure to live in the Germany of transition which would succeed our conquered Third Reich. In fact, within a week of Hitler's last Order Of The Day, Germany was cut in two. Soon afterwards Berlin itself was surrounded by the Russian hordes. Hitler could no longer direct the war, and indeed, on 22nd April, he appeared to resign the direction of it. It did not much matter now who directed it. On 30th April Hitler committed suicide in Berlin. On 2nd May the German armies in Italy surrendered to General Alexander. On the 4th the armies in the Northwest surrendered to General Montgomery. On the 7th the general capitulation was signed at the Jew General Eisenhower's Headquarters at Reims, and the war, on all fronts, was over.

                The stinking hypocrisy of Britain, the rotten American army of anticulture Niggers and Nigger lovers, and the endless millions of Russian Asiatic subhumans had united into an amazingly corrupt gang to seemingly destroy the great truth of Nordicism.

                Yet, in a short time, although Britain had fought for its selfish, greedy desire to control a large empire of slaves worldwide and deny room for expansion to Germany, it quite quickly lost its empire and seems to have in fact itself lost the war.

                And Stalinist Russia, intending in 1941 to invade all of continental Europe as far as Paris, was aghast when Germany beat it to the punch and weakened it to such a great extent that it was unable to steal the lands and populations which it wanted to.

                The Niggers of America won the right to be ..... Niggers, to live in their own absurd drug culture, to speak their ridiculous dialect of English, to turn American cities into dirty African towns where life is worthless. So, apparently America lost the war, too.

List Of Codenames

Achse Axis Occupation Of Italy, 1943 No. 49
Alarich Alaric Earlier version of Achse No. 49
Alpenveilchen Alpine Violet Intervention in Albania, 1941 No. 23
Anton = Attila 1942 No. 42
Attila Attila Occupation of unoccupied France, 1940-42 No. 19, No. 22, No. 39, No. 42, No. 47
Augsburg Augsburg Delay of offensive in the west, November 1939 No. 8
Barbarossa Barbarossa Attack on Russia, 1941 No. 21, No. 23, No. 24, No. 24, No. 32
Blücher Blücher Attack from Crimea on the Caucasus by Army Group South, 1942 No. 43
Braunschweig Brunswick Attack on Caucasus by Army Group South, 1942 No. 45
Danzig Danzig Proceed with offensive in the west, November 1939 No. 8
Edelweiß Edelweiß Attack on Baku, 1942 No. 45
Elbe Elbe Earlier version of Augsburg
Felix Felix Attack on Gibraltar, 1940-1941 No. 18, No. 19, No. 22, No. 23, No. 32
Feuerzauber Fire Magic Earlier version of Nordlicht No. 45
Fischzeiher Heron Attack on Stalingrad, 1942 No. 45
Gelb Yellow Attack in the west, 1939 No. 6, No. 9
Grün Green Attack on Czechoslovakia, 1938 General introduction
Ilona Ilona Attack on Spain, 1942 No. 42
Isabella Isabella Earlier version of Ilona, 1941 No. 42
Lachsfang Salmon Trap Seizure of Murmansk railway, 1942 No. 44
Marita Marita Attack on Greece, 1941 No. 20, No. 22, No. 25, No. 25
Merkur Mercury Seizure of Crete, 1941 No. 28, No. 28
Nordlicht Northern Light Capture of Leningrad, 1942 No. 45
Rhein Rhine Earlier version of Danzig
Schamil Schamil Parachute attack on Maykop, 1942 No. 43
Seelöwe Sea Lion Invasion of England, 1940 No. 16, No. 17, No. 18, No. 22
Sonnenblume Sunflower Expedition to Tripoli, 1941 No. 23
Taifun Typhoon Attack on Moscow, 1941 No. 35
Weiss White Attack on Poland, 1939 No. 1, No. 1
Weserübung Weser River Exercise Invasion of Denmark and Norway, 1940 No. 10a, No. 11
Wiesengrund Meadowland Seizure of Fisherman's Peninsula in Arctic Ocean No. 44

Glossary Of Offices

                Chief Of The High Command Of The Armed Forces (Chef. Oberkommando der Wehrmacht, or Chef. OKW), for duration of war -- Keitel.

                Chief Of The Armed Forces Operational Staff (Chef. Wehrmachtführungamt, later Wehrmachtführungstab; or Chef. WFA, later Chef. Wfst), for duration of war -- Jodl.

                Home Defence Department Of WFA (Wfst) (Abteilung Landesverteidigung, or WFA (Wfst / L)) -- from 10th November, 1938 to 31st December, 1941, Warlimont; from 1st January, 1942 to 6th September, 1944 (under its new title Wfst / L), Warlimont; from 6th September, 1944 to 7th November, 1944, von Buttlar; from 8th November, 1944 to 21st April, 1945, Winter.

                Subordinate to the OKW -- the three Services, Army, Navy, and Airforce (Heer, Marine, und Luftwaffe), whose Heads were Commanders In Chief (Oberbefehlshaber des Heers, der Marine, und der Luftwaffe):

                Commander In Chief Army (Oberbefehls. Heer) -- from 4th February, 1938 to 19th December, 1941, von Brauchitsch; from 19th December, 1941 to 30th April, 1945, Hitler.

                Commander In Chief Navy (Oberbefehls. Marine) -- from 1st June, 1935 to 30th January, 1943, Räder; from 30th January, 1943 to 1st May, 1945, Dönitz; from 2nd May, 1945 to 23rd May, 1945, von Friedeberg.

                Commander In Chief Airforce (Oberbefehls. Luftwaffe) -- from 1st March, 1935 to 23rd April, 1945, Göring; from 25th April, 1945 to 8th May, 1945, von Greim.

                Chiefs Of Army General Staff (Chef. Generalstab des Heers) -- from 31st August, 1938 to 24th September, 1942, Halder; from 24th September, 1942 to 20th July, 1944, Zeitzler; from 10th June, 1944 to 21st July, 1944, Heusinger; from 21st July, 1944 to 28th March, 1945, Guderian; from 29th March, 1945 to 30th April, 1945, Krebs.

Commanders In Various Theatres Of War


  • 25th October, 1939 to 15th March, 1941, von Rundstedt
  • from 15th March, 1941 to 28th February, 1942, von Witzleben
  • from 1st March, 1942 to 6th July, 1944, von Rundstedt
  • from 7th July, 1944 to 17th August, 1944, von Kluge
  • from 18th August, 1944 to 5th September, 1944, Model
  • from 5th September, 1944 to 10th March, 1945, von Rundstedt
  • from 11th March, 1945 to 25th March, 1945, Kesselring.

  • From 1st December, 1941 to 24th October, 1944, Kesselring
  • from 24th October, 1944 to 14th January, 1945, von Vietinghoff
  • from 14th January, 1945 to 10th March, 1945, Kesselring
  • from 10th March, 1945 to 2nd May, 1945, von Vietinghoff.

  • From 23rd February, 1941 to 9th March, 1943, Rommel
  • from 10th March, 1943 to 13th May, 1943, von Arnim.

    From 9th June, 1941 to 15th October, 1941, List
  • from 25th October, 1941 to 31st July, 1942, Kuntze
  • from 1st August, 42 to 26th August, 1943, Löhr
  • from 26th August, 1943 to 25th March, 1945, von Weichs
  • from 25th March, 1945 to 8th May, 1945, Löhr.
Eastern Front

There were in all, under changing titles, some 20 Army Groups, whose Commanders were continually changing. From the 19th December, 1941, when Brauchitsch was relieved of the post, Hitler became the Commander In Chief Of All The Armies operating in the east (Chef. OKH).

Replacement Army (Ersatzheer)

  • From 1st September, 1939 to 21st July, 1944, Fromm
  • from 21st July, 1944 to 27th April, 1945, Himmler.
Glossary Of Persons Named

                Bock, Fedor von. Field Marshal, 19th July, 1940. Commanding Army Group North (Poland), 1st September, 1939 to 3rd October, 1939; commanding Army group B (west), 5th October, 1939 to 12th September, 1940; commanding Army Group Centre (Russia), 1st April, 1941 to 18th December, 1941; commanding Army Group South (Russia), 18th January, 1941 to 15th July, 1942. Killed in airraid 4th May, 1945.

                Bormann, Martin. Head Of Party Chancellery (succeeding Rudolf Heß). One of Hitler's closest advisers. Presumed killed in battle of Berlin at end of war.

                Brauchitsch, Walther von. Field Marshal. Commander In Chief Army (Oberbefehlshaber des Heers) from 4th February, 1938 to 19th December, 1941.

                Canaris, Wilhelm. Admiral, Chief Of Amtsgruppe Ausland / Abwehr (Intelligence in OKW) 1938-1944, when dismissed owing to frequent quarrels with the SS. Involved indirectly in plot of 20th July, 1944. Hanged in Flossenburg Concentration Camp April, 1945.

                Dönitz, Karl. Grand Admiral 1943. Commander Of Submarines 1st January, 1936 to 1st May, 1945; Commander In Chief Navy 30th January, 1943 to 1st May, 1945; Commander In Chief Operations Staff (North) 17th April, 1945 to 23rd May, 1945; Supreme Commander Of Armed Forces 1st May, 1945 to 23rd May, 1945.

                Falkenhorst, Nicolaus von. General. Commander In Chief Armed Forces Norway 24th April, 1940 to 18th December, 1944.

                Felmy, Hellmuth. General Of Airforce. Commander In Chief Armed Forces Southern Greece June 1941 to October 1943.

                Göring, Hermann, Reichsminister For Air. Reichsminister For The Five Year Plan. Commander In Chief Airforce throughout the war.

                Halder, Franz. General 19th July, 1940. Chief Of Army General Staff 1st November, 1938 to 24th September, 1942.

                Jodl, Alfred. General. Head Of Armed Forces Operational Staff [Wehrmachtführungamt (stab)] throughout war.

                Kaufmann, Karl. Reich Commissioner For Overseas Shipping 1942.

                Keitel, Wilhelm. Field Marshal. Chief Of High Command Of Armed Forces (Oberkommando der Wehrmacht) throughout the war.

                Kesselring, Albert. Field Marshal (Airforce) 19th July, 1940. Commander In Chief Armed Forces South (Mediterranean) 2nd December, 1941 to 10th March, 1945; Commander In Chief Armed Forces West 11th March, 1945 to 25th March, 1945; Commander In Chief Armed Forces South 25th March, 1945 to 6th May, 1945.

                Lammers, Hans Heinrich. Lawyer. Reichsminister And Head Of Reich Chancellery. Close collaborator of Hitler.

                List, Wilhelm. Field Marshal. Commander In Chief Armed Forces SE (Balkans) 10th June, 1941 to 15th October, 1941; Commander Army Group A (Russia) 15th July, 1942 to 10th September, 1942.

                Manstein, Erich von. Field Marshal. Principal commands: Commander Army group II (Russia) 18th September, 1941 to 21st November, 1942; Commander Army Group Don 28th November, 1942 to 14th February, 1943; Commander Army Group South 14th February, 1943 to 30th March, 1944.

                Neubacher, Hermann. Austrian Engineer. Special Envoy To Romania for economic question 1940; Special Envoy To Greece 1941 to 1942.

                Paulus, Friedrich. Field Marshal. Commanding 6th Army (Russia) 30th December, 1941 to 1st February, 1943. Captured by Russians at Stalingrad 1st February, 1943.

                Räder, Erich. Admiral. Commander In Chief Navy 1935 to 1943, when replaced by Dönitz.

                Rundstedt, Erich von. Field Marshal. Commander In Chief Armies in west May 1940 to June 1940. Commander Army Group South (Russia) 1941. Commander In Chief West, with two short intermissions, from March 1942 to March 1945.

                Schörner, Ferdinand. Field Marshal. Commander various Army Groups in Russia from 15th November, 1943 to July 1944. After the assassination plot 1944, made Commander In Chief West, being one of the few Generals who were National Socialists and whom Hitler felt he could trust.

                Schröder, Ludwig von. General of Antiaircraft Artillery. Commander In Chief Armed Forces Serbia June 1941 to August 1941. Died in aeroplane accident August 1941.

                Seyss-Inquart, Artur. Austrian Leader Of National Socialist Party before the union with Germany. Austrian Minister Of Interior and Security 1940. Reich Commissioner For Occupied Netherlands 1941 to 1945.

                Speer, Albert. Professor Of Architecture. Succeeded Todt as Reich Minister For Armaments after the latter's death in 1942. Also became Head Of Todt Organisation.

                Student, Kurt. General. Commander of various Air Corps and parachute groups -- the most notable being 7 Air Division in the west May and June 1940; and Crete May 1941.

                Todt, Fritz. Engineer. Creator of public works system which bears his name; also of Siegfried Line 1938-1940. Reich Minister For Armaments during war, until death in aeroplane accident 1942.

                Warlimont, Walter. General. Head Of Home Defence Department Of WFA (Abteilung Landesverteidigung) from November 1938 to September 1944 (WFA having become Wfst).

                Winter, August. Deputy Chief Of Armed Forces Operational Staff (Wehrmachtführungstab, or Wfst) September 1944 to 21st April, 1945. Chief Operations Staff South 24th April, 1945 to 8th May, 1945.

                Zangen, Gustav von. General. Commanded Army Department Zangen (Abt Xangen) North Italy 23rd November, 1943 to 20th August, 1944. Commander 15th Army West 22nd August, 1944 to 17th April, 1945.