The Rise of the Nazi Party Hitler’s rise to power was the result of many factors, but Hitler’s ability to take advantage of Germany’s poor leadership and economical and political conditions was the most significant factor. His ability to manipulate the media and the German public whilst taking advantage of Germany’s poor leadership resulted in both the collapse of the Weimar Republic and the rise of Hitler and the nazi party. During the early 1920s, Germany was struggling with economic instability and political uncertainty. Germany, after being defeated in the Great War, was forced to sign the unforgiving treaty of Versailles, which the Weimar Republic was held responsible for. This brought forward feelings of fear, anger and insecurity towards the Weimar Republic.
Politically, the republic was fractured and messy allowing for many parties to rise and fall out of favor. The early Nazi movement was based off the popular notion of oppression created by the Treaty of Versailles. Thus, the Treaty of Versailles fostered a political and social environment for the Nazi Party to grow and eventually seize power. It is ironic that this treaty ended the “war to end all wars,” while also inadvertently started yet another world conflict.
Overall, Hitler and the Nazi party were able to politically pursued people into joining the political party. They were a convincingly stable economic party with claims that they were able to put onto other people, which promoted his anti-Semitic society. He was able to take control of learning systems and made sure that all forms of education, art, and intellectual ideals supported him. Because of Adolf Hitler’s ability to manipulate words and turn them into striking action, the Nazi party was able to grow with immense strength, dauntingly fast.
Hitler rose to power, gained German support, and deceived others through both propaganda and striking fear into the hearts of various groups of people. Remembering this era of lies and manipulation will help us prepare for any future threats that may spawn from propaganda. By doing this we will be better able to differentiate between false propaganda and the truth. Works Cited Britannica, E. (2014). Gestapo.
“Hitler was a powerful and spellbinding speaker who attracted a wide following of Germans desperate for change” (Introduction to the Holocaust). Since Hitler was able to convince people that his beliefs about the Jews were correct, he was able to form the Nazi army. Hitler took advantage of the weak in order to become chancellor (Hitler's Rise to Power). Hitler promised the poor and powerless glory and riches if they joined his movement. This was successful in many cases.
How Did Hitler Rise to Power? In Sebastion Haffner’s Defying Hitler, the rise of Adolf Hitler and the Nazi party is told through a firsthand experience. Through this first-hand experience, Haffner answers the question as to how the Nazis were able to rise and stay in power. The Nazi party was formed at the end of the First World War. The Nazis faced a lot of criticism for their beliefs and tactics in the early stages and were viewed as a nuisance and nothing more.
This through Germany into humiliation, as well as having many parts of Germany, taken away and given to other countries. The German army, who were very important to Germany as they represented t... ... middle of paper ... ...le and helped him gain many votes. The weakness of the democratic system, and the Weimar Republic. From the very beginning, Hitler had a reason to pick on the Weimar, it was clear that it would not last. The strength and mass growth of the Nazis helped Hitler.
Hitler 's rise to power was the result of the perfect combination of events. The people of Germany were looking for change because of the terrible worldwide economic depression that left millions out of work and the burdensome Treaty of Versailles imposed by the devastating defeat in World War I. The National Socialist German Workers Party, also known as the Nazi Party, rose in Parliament and Hitler was the face of the party. The idealistic image of a new and triumphant Germany that the Nazi Party put forth appealed to young Germans who were angry, unemployed, and ready for change. Hitler gained positive national sentiment by attending Beer Halls where he would give speeches about German honor and the stories of this great speaker spread
Hitler's Rise To Power The reason I have chosen is The Treaty of Versailles. I have chosen this reason because I feel that it played a major part in Hitler's rise to power. I feel there are a number of factors why this helped Hitler's rise to power. The Treaty of Versailles One of the factors of the Treaty of Versailles that helped Hitler's rise to power was the 'War Guilt' clause. This helped Hitler because many Germans resented this clause and he could use this to his advantage by protesting Germanys innocence to the masses at Nazi rallies.
Nazi Germany with Adolf Hitler at the helm was a major threat to the world when Hitler brought the country to prominence. Hitler transformed Germany from a depression-wracked country into a major military power. Externally, Hitler went on major conquests in order to bring Germany to power. Within Nazi Germany, he attempted to create a super race of people and wanted to do so by eliminating all inferior races starting with the Jews. In the midst of this action, the United States attempted to prevent any association with the ongoing war.