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Secret Reports on Nazi GermanyThe Frankfurt School Contribution to the War Effort$
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Franz Neumann, Herbert Marcuse, Otto Kirchheimer, and Raffaele Laudani

Print publication date: 2013

Print ISBN-13: 9780691134130

Published to Princeton Scholarship Online: October 2017

DOI: 10.23943/princeton/9780691134130.001.0001

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The Free Germany Manifesto and the German People

The Free Germany Manifesto and the German People

(August 6, 1943)

Chapter:
(p.149) 12 The Free Germany Manifesto and the German People
Source:
Secret Reports on Nazi Germany
Author(s):

Franz Neumann

Publisher:
Princeton University Press
DOI:10.23943/princeton/9780691134130.003.0013

This chapter examines the significance of the Free Germany Manifesto to the German people. Three facts made the Free Germany Manifesto significant: the backing it apparently received from the Soviet Union; the revolutionary implication of the manifesto; and its appeal to the desire for national self-preservation. The chapter first provides an overview of the content of the Free Germany Manifesto before discussing its target groups, which included workers, peasants, those strata of the middle classes which have been proletarized in the process of total mobilization, and a large part of the intelligentsia. It then considers National Bolshevism and its two origins, one in the Communist Party of Germany and the other in the nationalistic organizations, especially the Free Corps. It also analyzes the strength of communism and of other anti-Nazi groups in Germany.

Keywords:   communism, Free Germany Manifesto, Soviet Union, national self-preservation, workers, peasants, middle classes, National Bolshevism, Communist Party of Germany, Free Corps

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