Difference between revisions of "Anton Drexler"

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'''Anton Drexler''' (13 June 1884 - 24 February 1942) was a [[Germany|German]] [[fascist]] politician which was one of the co-founders of the [[national socialist]] German Workers Party (German:''Deutsche Arbeiterpartei''), the predecessor of the [[Nazi Party]] (also known as the NSDAP).
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'''Anton Drexler''' (13 June 1884 - 24 February 1942) was a [[Germany|German]] [[fascist]] politician and one of the co-founders of the [[national socialist]] German Workers' Party (German:''Deutsche Arbeiterpartei''; DAP), the predecessor of the [[Nazi Party]] (NSDAP).
  
Before his political career he was a railway toolmaker and locksmith in the 1900s, he met also with journalist [[Karl Harrer]] (a member of the socialist racist [[Thule Society]]) with which he joined the German Fatherland Party (German:''Deutsche Vaterlandspartei'') during [[World War I]], which became later the German Workers Party, after World War I the parties popularity grows fast by means of hate speech, roughly anti-semitism and communist-Jewish conspiracies.
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Before his political career he was a railway toolmaker and locksmith in Berlin. During [[World War I]] he formed a branch of the ''Der Freie Arbeiterausschuss für einen guten Frieden'' (Free Workers' Committee for a Good Peace) league.<ref>Kershaw, Ian. ''Hitler: A Biography'' (2008).</ref> In 1918, Drexler met with journalist [[Karl Harrer]] (a member of the socialist racist [[Thule Society]]) and they formed the ''Politischer Arbeiterzirkel'' (Political Workers' Circle.<ref>Kershaw, Ian. ''Hitler: A Biography'' (2008).</ref> This group in January 1919 became the basis of the German Workers' Party; it was one of many parties that formed in Germany after the war. These parties were small groups of like-minded men engaging in hate speech, anti-semitism and communist-Jewish conspiracies.
  
In 1919 [[Adolf Hitler]] joined the German Workers Party, which was renamed to the National Socialist German Workers Party (NSDAP) in 1920 and took over all the power from Drexler in the 1920s.
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In September 1919 [[Adolf Hitler]] joined the German Workers' Party, which in 1920 was renamed to the National Socialist German Workers' Party (NSDAP or Nazi Party) and officially took over the leadership of the Party from Drexler on July 29, 1921.<ref>Kershaw, Ian. ''Hitler: A Biography'' (2008).</ref>
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==References==
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{{reflist}}
  
 
==External links==
 
==External links==
 
*[http://www.jewishvirtuallibrary.org/anton-drexler Anton Drexler] at the ''Jewish Virtual Library''
 
*[http://www.jewishvirtuallibrary.org/anton-drexler Anton Drexler] at the ''Jewish Virtual Library''
*[http://spartacus-educational.com/GERdrexler.htm Anton Drexler] at ''Spartacus Educational''
 
  
 
{{DEFAULTSORT:Drexler, Anton}}
 
{{DEFAULTSORT:Drexler, Anton}}

Revision as of 17:02, 21 June 2018

Anton Drexler (13 June 1884 - 24 February 1942) was a German fascist politician and one of the co-founders of the national socialist German Workers' Party (German:Deutsche Arbeiterpartei; DAP), the predecessor of the Nazi Party (NSDAP).

Before his political career he was a railway toolmaker and locksmith in Berlin. During World War I he formed a branch of the Der Freie Arbeiterausschuss für einen guten Frieden (Free Workers' Committee for a Good Peace) league.[1] In 1918, Drexler met with journalist Karl Harrer (a member of the socialist racist Thule Society) and they formed the Politischer Arbeiterzirkel (Political Workers' Circle.[2] This group in January 1919 became the basis of the German Workers' Party; it was one of many parties that formed in Germany after the war. These parties were small groups of like-minded men engaging in hate speech, anti-semitism and communist-Jewish conspiracies.

In September 1919 Adolf Hitler joined the German Workers' Party, which in 1920 was renamed to the National Socialist German Workers' Party (NSDAP or Nazi Party) and officially took over the leadership of the Party from Drexler on July 29, 1921.[3]

References

  1. Kershaw, Ian. Hitler: A Biography (2008).
  2. Kershaw, Ian. Hitler: A Biography (2008).
  3. Kershaw, Ian. Hitler: A Biography (2008).

External links