Was der Liebesgott verbunden hat (German Edition)
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While narratives that generalize the causes and policies of National Socialism do exist outside of German debates, they typically do not represent mainstream positions within the memory debates of other countries. For several decades following the end of World War II, the same situation applied to discussions and representations of collective memory in Germany. More recently, however, the recourse to the Nazi past in comparative and ultimately relativist terms has experienced a considerable rise in German discussions.
As outlined in the previous chapter, this development coincides with a series of paradigmatic shifts for which the reunification of Germany can be identified as a starting point, but in the context of which the discursive changes that accompanied the rise to power of former critics of historical revisionism in has also played a decisive role. Evidence of this trend can be found, for instance, in the debates surrounding the German participation in the war against Serbia and the strategies of legitimization employed in this context. Emphases in the original.
At the same time, its specific implementation as a narrative strategy — especially in German counterfactual literature — also exhibits distinct differences that constitute a historical progression which can be linked to the turn in non-literary discourses. The following sections of this chapter will discuss a small selection of allohistorical fictions that represent an exemplary variety of manifestations of this universalistic theme in Alternate History, highlight the differences between their specific narrative approaches, both in terms of their national and historical setting, and illustrate the specifically German function of counterfactual universalization in the production of alternate memories.
After long periods of the repression or outright denial of a collective responsibility of Germans for the atrocities of National Socialism, the tendency to acknowledge but, at the same time, universalize it by situating it within an international and trans-historical tradition has since become a staple of the German engagement with the past.
In the context of non-literary discourses, this can be considered a representative example of what Hartman has termed anti-memory.
Dick weaves an intricate tale of an allohistorical present-day America in which the effects of the alternate outcome of the Second World War are acutely apparent. In , the attempt on the life of President Franklin D. Roosevelt — which, in real history, killed Anton Cermak, the mayor of Chicago — is successful and it falls to Vice President John Nance Garner to assume the presidency.
As signs arise of impending war in Philip K. Hereafter cited as MHC. Bricker, his successor, in Without the entrance of the American forces into the war, Nazi Germany manages to overrun its European enemies and ends the war in Europe by conquering the Soviet Union in With the United States military wholly unprepared for the fighting reaching American shores, the Japanese raid on Pearl Harbor succeeds in destroying the entire US naval fleet.
The virtually defenseless United States are subsequently attacked by both Axis powers on both shores, resulting in the German occupation of the Eastern part of the country and the Japanese seizing the West.bbmpay.veritrans.co.id/busco-mujer-soltera-en-granollers.php
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The remainder of the completely outmanned and outgunned American armed forces retreats to a small section of the Rocky Mountain States which, by , remains the last enclave in the former United States not occupied by a foreign power. However, the story itself is primarily set in the Pacific States of America PSA , the Japanese occupied zone, as it unfolds in the s. While horror stories from the German sector, still referred to as the United States of America, are present as a constant specter, the Japanese, despite having instituted a de facto racial class system, have overall proven to be relatively benevolent occupiers.
This book is a metafictional story-within-the-story whose centrality for the narrative is inescapable. Written by recluse author Hawthorne Abendsen — as it turns out, the eponymous man in the High Castle —, Grasshopper represents a parallel allohistorical fiction in which the Germans lose World War II. Contrary to the events in the main narrative, in this alternate account of history, Roosevelt is not assassinated but carries out his two-term presidency and prepares the United States for an imminent war against Germany.
In an act of strategic clairvoyance, Tugwell removes the American fleet from Pearl Harbor in due time and thus prevents it from being destroyed. At the same time, a pact is forged between Britain and the Soviet Union resulting in the defeat of the German Wehrmacht on the Eastern front. Soon after, Italy betrays the Axis and joins forces with the Allies.
Following the surrender of the Japanese, the Americans enter the European theater of war and defeat Germany alongside the British. In the aftermath of the war, See MHC, In the United States, a booming labor market is created as a result of this program and the Americans begin supplying the entire world with cheap satellite televisions as a means of education.
Meanwhile, the British Empire pursues a similar project. But in contrast to their former American allies, Britain relies on forced labor and annexed resources from Germany and the Caucasus in order to supply India, Burma, Africa and the Middle East with food and new technologies.
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The beginning of the s also marks the beginning of ten years of an uneasy peace between the two remaining superpowers, with the United States controlling China and the entire Pacific, and Britain the Middle East, Africa and parts of continental Asia. As the third, but overall inferior global power, Russia remains divided between the US and Britain and ultimately passive. During this period, Britain begins setting up so-called detention preserves in several South Asian countries for alleged Chinese dissidents, as a response to the overwhelmingly pro-American position adopted by China.
Having instated himself as a de facto dictator, Churchill is still in power at this time.
Already anticipating the answer, Juliana proceeds to ask of the I Ching, also frequently referred to as the Oracle, the reason for inspiring Abendsen to write this particular tale: Juliana said, 'Oracle, why did you write The Grasshopper Lies Heavy? What are we supposed to learn?
I know without using the chart, too. And I know what it means. He had now an almost savage expression. With anger he said, 'Germany and Japan lost the war? Here Rosenfeld refers to what he interprets as the inability of the majority of characters in the main narrative — and, by symbolic extension, the majority of people in general — to recognize the fictitious nature of their world and break through the illusion.
In fact, this secondary allohistorical scenario is, in many ways, just as bleak as that of the MHC, In Grasshopper, Germany not winning the Second World War does not result in the abolition of totalitarian control or politicized racial discrimination and does not produce a more liberal, progressive society. Instead, elements of German fascism are projected onto Britain after the end of the war, resulting in a global proliferation of racist policies and the subjugation of large parts of the world under imperialist rule.
More significant, however, is the relation of this secondary counterfactual story to actual history. Here, the suggestion that the world could have turned out just as badly even if the defeat of Nazi Germany played out more or less as it did, inevitably constitutes a universalizing perspective, an aspect of the novel that, albeit without an explicit acknowledgement of the role of Grasshopper in this regard, has also been noted by Carl Freedman: In a way that strongly resonates with what Horkheimer and Adorno call the dialectic of enlightenment, the novel sees Nazi atrocity as the extreme but perfectly logical extension of something typically and profoundly Western: the valorization of ceaseless activity, of agency, of expansion and acquisition and domination […] Capitalism, after all, is necessarily driven by an expansionist and dominative dynamic, and even in its most liberal versions is inescapably dependent upon violence […].
This type of projection clearly goes beyond a mere critique of the ubiquity and innate cruelty of Capitalism, but effectively suspends the historical specificity of the political developments in Germany that ultimately led to the singular event of the Holocaust. This difference becomes more apparent as we turn to the first example of German Alternate Histories.
It is revealed in the only published review of the novel that Sissini is, in fact, the pen name of Greek economist Dimitris N. Chorafas, who has made a name for himself not as an author of fiction but as an economics professor and financial advisor, mainly in the United States and Canada since the s. Hereafter cited as SH. It is interesting to note in this context that the use of pseudonyms, attributing especially right-wing German Alternate Histories to obscure American authors with fictional biographies, is not unheard of.
See especially the so-called Stahlfront series and its aptly named author Torn Chaines. Neumann mentions that the advance manuscript still listed Chorafas as the author, indicating that the decision to use a pseudonym was made last minute in the publication process. Broder and has become exemplary evidence of the existence of Jewish anti- Semitism. What makes his rendition of this theme unusual, however, and, in fact, the only one of its kind, is the cause which effects this greater success.
However, this is not portrayed as a moral critique but rather a strategic one. While, from a primarily prescriptive perspective, this choice of alteration would first and foremost make Samuel Hitler highly problematic with regard to its historical plausibility, it also makes it an early, prototypical example of the narrative strategies that constitute alternate memory.
While the historical setting is very familiar, place and character names have been altered, effectively alienating the narrative from real history. The names of the known historical protagonists have been changed ever so slightly, while still maintaining their recognizability. Hitler is one of the few prominent characters who retains his last name, but for him, the changes are, of course, much more radical.
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Hellekson, Alternate History, 8. Both Lazarus and Samuel acknowledge the brutality with which the process of Chinese unification was achieved, but relegate it to the status of a necessary evil in the process of building a great nation SH In the early chapters of the book, anti-Semitism directed at the Jewish Hitler by his immediate peers only surfaces in one short paragraph, which describes the young Samuel as an outsider in school as a result of his heritage.
The real alteration here is, of course, not the claim that a virulent anti-Semitic ideology also existed and still exists in countries like England and the United States, in a more or less identical narrative as in the German anti-Jewish tradition; the central change lies in the suggestion that British and American anti-Semitism was, at the same time, directed at Germany for having forged a historical alliance with the Jews.
This depiction sets the scene for the overarching universalizing narrative of the novel: It already makes clear at an early stage that, judging from the globalized hatred of Jews, the Holocaust was basically possible anywhere and, in turn, it implicitly insinuates that the institutionalization of anti- Semitism was neither a necessary nor a particularly alluring factor in the context of the rise and the success of National Socialism in Germany.
This is most apparent when Samuel contrasts himself with Rosa Luxemburg one of the few historical characters who keep their real names , whom he understands as a misguided idealist, but whose necessary inability to succeed on the German political stage ultimately comes down to race. The central-most representation of this is the design of the alternate Nazi flag, which is no longer adorned by a swastika, but instead features Samuel Hitler's initials SH This symbol is depicted on the cover of the only edition of the novel in such a way that the S is superimposed on the H, creating dollar sign — the traditional link between Judaism and money.
For the whole of the alternate narrative, the last aspect is of heightened importance because, to a considerable extent, the role of the Jews as scapegoats, the necessity of which for the mobilization of the masses Samuel learned from his father, is delegated to Communists. See also Oddly, however, the 'Reichstagsbrand' does not occur in the story. By Between this date and the invasion of Poland on 1 September, , national politics in Germany follow the course of real history surprisingly closely.
This is, of course, no coincidence, but a programmatic trait. Or, in other words: If Hitler had himself been a Jew and had experienced an entirely different upbringing, history would have progressed in an almost identical fashion, but the Holocaust would never have occurred in Germany. The incrimination of the United States Neuland is realized, on the one hand, through misrepresentations of actual historical developments.
In this context, the text moves the institutionalized displacement and murder of the American Indians forward through time into the middle of the 20th century and, likewise, moves the Watergate Landgate scandal back to also coincide with the Nazi regime. A similar strategy is applied to both Poland and the Soviet Union, only here with the added dimension that the projections are directly invoked to legitimize German acts of war against both nations.
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A recreation of the real Holocaust, but without German SH And, later in the war, Operation Barbarossa is justified in a similar fashion: While the entire text is characterized by a relativist tone, these passages epitomize its overall universalizing strategy. By projecting the real historical anti-Semitism of the Third Reich onto other nations and contrasting it with the fictitious rationality and relative humanity of Altland, the text creates an alternate memory narrative which enables the inclined reader to harness certain aspects of this counterfactual scenario for a revision of the collective memory of National Socialism.
It propagates nothing less than the necessity of a total re-evaluation of the character and legacy of National Socialism by suggesting that the factual historical developments between the end of the First World War and the beginning of the Second were not primarily contingent on the ideological disposition of a majority of Germans — i.
Consequently, the Third Reich is not only able to retain leading scientific minds such as Albert Einstein Dreistein , but even recruit Jewish scientists from other countries, such as J. With the most influential scientific minds of the s now concentrated and collaborating in Altland, the most groundbreaking innovations do not only occur there before anywhere else, they also — for a large This alteration also extends to other academic fields and includes a number of prominent psychologists and other representatives of the Social Sciences.
Perhaps the most poignant — and, from a historical perspective, most grotesque — example is the fact that the entire Frankfurter Schule remains a part of German academia under the alternate National Socialist regime SH Meanwhile, the cumulative efforts in Altland speed up the development and manage to successfully test the first atomic bomb on 16 January, While there is no definitive date given for the beginning of the serial production of the A4 rocket, the passage in which this is mentioned is located well before the outbreak of the war in the text. In real history, the rocket was not ready for regular use until It is significant to note that this final victory of Altland, despite being a major alteration in its own right, does not come without its share of revisionist undertones.
This is represented, on the one hand, by the relativist portrayal of the aftermath of the bombing of Norfolk, in which the victims of the attack itself are altogether absent and the narrator exclusively focuses on retaliatory violence perpetrated by Americans against German See SH In contrast, the first successful test in the context of the Manhattan Project was conducted on 16 July, An explicit date for these two events is curiously absent here, but it seems a safe assumption that the progression follows the same timeline as the bombings of Hiroshima and Nagasaki and the surrender of Japan, putting them within three and nine days of the first bombing, respectively.
For the reader, this SF turn of events does not actually not come as a surprise. Hitler IV is, in fact, the first incarnation we encounter in the text, coordinating the bombing of Baltimore in the proleptical first chapter. More importantly, however, in the narrative as a whole, this is not a sudden, but a gradual development. The final chapter displays distinct aspects of anti- modern angst, pessimistically foreshadowing a dystopian future in which technology will claim See SH The development of advanced computer systems is, without question, the most important technological allohistorical motif and by far the most significant scientific acceleration in the text.
As early as the mids, the Third Reich implements a de facto automatization of the lower ranks of government with a database processing information in ways and dimensions far ahead of its time.
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Februar , um 7. Therefore the question arises: Which sectors of See SH It is not mentioned whether he is recruited from the United States or never leaves Europe in the first place. Here, it is not the victory of Nazi Germany that is the center of SH The story is told on two narrative levels, covering two alternative timelines. The primary narrative centers on two main protagonists: The British history student Michael Young and the German physicist Leo Zuckermann. The specific historical knowledge this particular field of research has afforded him is put to advantageous use — after his dissertation is vocally rejected as prosaic tripe by his supervisor — when he accidentally meets Leo Zuckermann, an elderly German physicist and Cambridge fellow.
As a result of this realization, he is plagued by such immense guilt that he becomes obsessed with the past and eventually develops a device to see backwards through time — the Temporal Imaging Machine, or TIM. While TIM is no time machine in the strictest sense, Michael and Leo eventually discover that they are able to use the device as a transmitter for very small objects. Regardless of his personal situation, the fact that Hitler never lived, he naturally assumes, must mean that the world has been altered for the better.
It is only gradually that he realizes his error. Again, the reader is presented with a second narrative, which is now presented from the perspective of Rudolf Gloder.