The Jews of Poland (invaded by Germany in 1939) are depicted as filthy, evil, corrupt, and intent on world domination. Street scenes are shown prejudicially, along with clips from Jewish cinema of the day and photos of Jewish celebrities, while the narrator "explains" the Jewish problem. The climax and resolution of the film is Hitler's 1939 announcement that the Jewish race will meet its "annihilation" (Vernichtung).
Jamie McCarthy <email@example.com>
28 November 1940 (Germany)
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Aspect Ratio: 1.37 : 1
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Did You Know?
The scene at the end of M
(1931) in which Peter Lorre
, as a child murderer, is judged by a jury of other criminals was added to this film because Lorre is Jewish and Adolf Hitler
felt that this "proved" the criminal mind of the Jew. See more
The film refers to rats as spreaders of leprosy, which is incorrect. Leprosy is transmitted by droplets exhaled from the nose, and the only known animal vectors are armadillos and primates. See more
The Jews are a people without farmers or workers: a race of parasites. Where the body of a nation shows a wound, they anchor themselves and feed on the decaying organism. They make business out of the sickness of the nations, and therefore endeavor to deepen and prolong all conditions of sickness. That's how it is in Poland, and how was in Germany. The Jews have been this way throughout their entire history. Their faces bear the age-old features of the perpetual sponger: the eternal Jew.
Referenced in Uprising
Toccata und Fuge in D-Moll
by Johann Sebastian Bach See more