“One day, the time will come when people will honor their great dreamers as decisive men of action. The dreamers developed an image, and out of these visions, a goal of life was created. While they walked among us as men of science and religion and as philosophers and statesmen, they made the decisions and fabricated the ideas, in various media and in many ways, that shaped our world. The dream of an inventor is the first expression of spiritual strength. It directs all inner motion in one direction – in the torment of recognition that the inward vision cannot be completely realized. It enhances all spiritual and intellectual energies, and finally gives birth to the creative act, around whose axis revolves a new era, like the rotation of the Earth on its axis.”
– Dr. Alfred Rosenberg, The Myth of the 20th Century, Book Three: The Coming Reich, Ch. VII: Myth and Type, Pg. 269, Clemens & Blair, LLC, June 22nd 2021. 474 pages. Translated from the German: Der Mythus des 20. Jahrhunderts by Vivian Bird with modifications and edited by Prof. Dr. Thomas Dalton, Ph.D. Originally published by Hoheneichen-Verlag, München, 1930, revised in 1937.
“Do not let yourself be disconcerted by the worldwide clamor that will now begin. . . There will come a day when all the lies will collapse under their own weight, and truth will again triumph. . . The hour will come in which we will again stand before the world, pure and unsullied.”
– Dr. Joseph Goebbels, in a letter to Harald Quandt, April 28th 1945 [Source: Heiber, Helmut; Goebbels, Robert Hale & Company, 1973. p. 350. English translation by John K. Dickinson, Hawthorn Books, Ltd., 1972. Originally published in German as Joseph Goebbels, Colloquium Verlag, Otto H. Hess, Berlin, 1962. Note: First two sentences of the three appear in Mark Weber’s article Goebbels’ Place in History (From The Journal of Historical Review, January-February 1995 (Vol. 15, No. 1), pages 19-21. Second two sentences of the three appear in Heiber’s Goebbels, 1973.)
“You will see, my spirit will arise from the grave and people will realise that I was right.”
– Adolf Hitler (In our last conversation, the Führer in talking of the war suddenly turned around to me and said: “You will see, my spirit will arise from the grave and people will realise that I was right.” – Joachim von Ribbentrop on his last conversation with Adolf Hitler, 1945. Quote from an undated letter by Joachim von Ribbentrop, received by the British government on June 17, 1945. It can be found in the British cabinet papers: The National Archives, Kew, CAB 66/66. cf. David Irving, Hitler’s War and the War Path (London: Focal Point Publications, 2002), p. 823.) In Irving’s book it reads: “You will see . . . My spirit will arise from the grave. One day people will see that I was right.” – Adolf Hitler, Führerbunker, Reich Chancellery, Berlin, April 1945 (Irving, David C.; Hitler’s War, Part VIII: Endkampf, ‘Eclipse,’ p. 823. Focal Point, 2002 (Millennium Edition, completely revised). Originally published April 1977.)
Adolf Hitler – They Called Me A Dreamer
“How beautiful is our Germany! How beautiful and splendid! When I look upon you, I know that my life’s struggle will not have been in vain!”
“There will always be a new generation of youth in this city. This city which saw the passage of centuries will see new generations! They will be more beautiful, more vigorous and they shall inspire greater hope for the future in the hearts of the living!”
“When someone says, “You’re a dreamer.” I can only answer, “You idiot… If I weren’t a dreamer, where would we be today? I’ve always believed in Germany. You said I was a dreamer. I’ve always believed in the rise of the Reich. You said I was a fool. I’ve always believed in our return to power. You said I was mad. I’ve always believed in an end to poverty! You said that was utopian! Who was right? You or me!? I was right!”
“I intend in the future to abide by one commandment only!”
“It’s been my calling since, as a boy, I first started to think GERMANY!”
This video has been reported on in the Lügenpresse.
We Dreamed of Something Marvelous
by General Léon Degrelle
Music: Wagner; Siegfried’s Funeral March
Source: Robert Pfeifer; h/t to Volkish.org; colorization by R. White
And never forget: We chose the right side. As Lehmann Wagner said: “Imagine where the world would be, imagine the heights our people would have reached had He been triumphant over the forces of darkness and decay. There would have been no limits to our achievements, no subversives holding us back and no burdens holding us down.”
We Dreamed of Something Marvelous
by General Léon Degrelle
I SOMETIMES made huge mistakes. But what actually is a mistake in politics? And when I look back, I have only one sentiment: an enormous regret. Regret that we did not succeed, that we were not able to create this European world which would be the master of the universe for all time, which made the white race the first race, with the great mastery of the spirit.
And when we see what there is on the other side, what 30 years of the others’ victory has given, this anarchy in the world, this rout of the white world, this desertion throughout the universe; when we see in our own countries the decay of morals, the fall of the fatherland, the fall of the family, the fall of social order; when we see this appetite for material goods which has replaced the great flame of the ideal which animated us, well then, truly, between the two we chose the right side. The small, miserable Europe of today, of this impoverished Common Market, cannot give happiness to men. Consumer society poisons humanity rather than elevating it.
So, for our part, we dreamed of something great, and we have only one desire, that this spirit be reborn. And with all my might, up to the last moment of my existence, I will fight for this.
So that what was our struggle and our martyrdom, will one day be the resurrection.
Also shared as “Let us Dream of Something Marvelous.”