Entries by Alexander Jacob

Introduction to Two Treatises on Jews and Freemasonry: Édouard Drumont and Nicolae Paulescu

Jewish Freemasonry: Two Treatises by Éduard Frumont & Nicholae Paulescu with an Introduction by Alexander Jacob Contents Introduction  — Alexander Jacob I. “The Freemasons” (Jewish France, Book VI, Chapter 1) — Édouard Drumont II. “Freemasonry,” from The Hospital, the Qur’an, the Talmud, the Kahal, and Freemasonry, Ch. V – Nicolae Paulescu Introduction Freemasonry and its goals have been […]

Joseph Goebbels’ Battle for Berlin: The Beginning (1934)

Translated and with an introduction by Alexander Jacob Joseph Goebbels (1897-1945) was born in Rheydt, near Düsseldorf, in a Roman Catholic family and studied literature and history at the universities of Bonn, Würzburg, Freiburg and Munich. He obtained his doctorate in philology from the University of Heidelberg in 1921. He became interested in Adolf Hitler’s […]

Alfred Rosenberg: The Overthrow of the Gentleman

Translated and introduced by Alexander Jacob This 1940 essay by Alfred Rosenberg (1893–1946) serves as a supplement to Chamberlain’s 1914 essay on ‘England’ in his Kriegsaufsätze.[2] It continues Chamberlain’s delineation of the degeneration of the aristocratic English gentleman into an unscrupulous businessman with a characteristic National Socialist focus on the Jewish contribution to this degeneration. […]

Houston Stewart Chamberlain’s “England”; trans. Alexander Jacob

Go to Alexander Jacob’s Introduction Even when you do business, do not value your commercial advantage higher than the mercy of God, rather consider divine mercy as your greatest gain. Cromwell, 1658 The Englishman no longer confesses today: I believe in God, the almighty Father, creator of heaven and earth, but: I believe in Father Dollar, […]

Houston Stewart Chamberlain’s “England”—Translated and with an Introduction by Alexander Jacob

Introduction Houston Stewart Chamberlain (1855–1927) is best known for his cultural history Die Grundlagen des neunzehnten Jahrhunderts (Foundations of the Nineteenth Century; Munich, 1899) as well as for his studies of Kant, Goethe, Wagner, and Heinrich von Stein. But his several tracts written during World War I[1] are interesting in their own right as documents […]