Group 7's Mindmap: Social conditions in Nazi Germany

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Group 7's Mindmap: Social conditions in Nazi Germany by Mind Map: Group 7's Mindmap: Social conditions in Nazi Germany

1. One thing common about both the girls' and boys' education is that they are educated to be loyal to the Nazis.

2. The boys are taught to learn marching and to serve the nation. Hitler created an organization which was named the Hitler Youth, which consist of mainly boys to train and teach them to be soldiers and to prepare them for war.

3. The female education in Germany is to prepare girls for motherhood. Hence, they are taught to take care of their own bodies so as to preserve the German race


5. The portrait made Hitler and his Nazi party to be very civilised and caring towards their men which in actual fact, was the opposite

6. The Nazi party uses propaganda to brainwash the people's mind by making a painting and publishing pictures of the Nazi as well as Hitler which portrayed them being well-mannered and mostly in a positive manner

7. Children were taken away from their parents and thrown in trucks. Parents who resisted to let loose their child were beaten up and pushed away

8. Sick elderly citizens were thrown into trucks and beaten up

9. An infamous newspaper published during Hitler's time was the Der Sturmer which insults the Jews in a crude, vicious and vivid ways.

10. The Jewish people were often criticised and look down upon by the German and portrayed as a pest in Hitler's newspapers

11. There are articles on the importance of agriculture, a peculiar philosophical article on Nietzsche and race, the party’s training schools, and fashion.


13. Christianity in Germany has, since the Protestant Reformation, been divided into Catholicism and Protestantism. As a specific outcome of the Reformation in Germany, the large Protestant denominations are organized into Landeskirchen (roughly: Federal Churches). The German word for denomination is Konfession, however, this translation has been considered misleading, since it might suggest that the context of religion in Germany could be described with the common parabola of the religious marketplace, which is not the case. In Germany, "to this day religion nominally remains a state affair."

14. Historians, political scientists and philosophers have studied Nazism with a specific focus on its religious or semi-religious aspects. The most prominent discourse here is the debate whether Nazism would constitute a political religion, but there has also been research on the millenarianistic, messianic, Gnostic and occult aspects of Nazism. There is also a lively debate about whether Nazism was a "pagan" or a secular movement, or whether (and to what extent) it borrowed concepts from Christianity.



17. Women