By George von der Lippe, V. Reck-Malleczewen
A defining paintings within the "Inner Emigration" literary stream, Friedrich Reck-Malleczewen's historical past of the Münster Anabaptists was once written in 1937 as a feedback of the Nazi regime. This English translation comprises files, scholarly essays, and a close creation.
Read or Download A History of the Münster Anabaptists: Inner Emigration and the Third Reich: A Critical Edition of Friedrich Reck-Malleczewen’s Bockelson: A Tale of Mass Insanity PDF
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Extra resources for A History of the Münster Anabaptists: Inner Emigration and the Third Reich: A Critical Edition of Friedrich Reck-Malleczewen’s Bockelson: A Tale of Mass Insanity
Bishop Franz von Waldeck (1491–1553) was a bishop by dint of politics, not religion. He was anything but a devout Catholic, his reputation being that of a pursuer of wine and women, if not song. He already had a wife and mistress, numerous children, and an illegitimate son when he was appointed Bishop of Münster in 1532 and was mandated by Emperor Charles (Karl) V to quell the Anabaptist uprising. As the commander of a large imperial force, his inability to conquer the vastly outnumbered Anabaptist Army over a period of sixteen months showed him to be a less-than-inspirational tactician and military leader (Arthur, 18–19).
The 1532 Münster raid on Telgte could be interpreted as a parallel to pre–Third Reich Nazi violence as carried out by Hitler’s SA (Sturmabteilung) or Brownshirts. The Duchy of Cleves (das Herzogtum Kleve) was located in what are today parts of Nordrhein-Westfalen and the Netherlands. In 1521 it became part of the united duchies of Jülich-Cleves-Berg. At the time of the Anabaptist uprising in Münster, this united body of duchies was ruled by Duke John III, The Peaceful, so named for his stance as a mediator between Protestants and Catholics during the Reformation.
So often when contemplating history one is confronted with the fact that saints and devils dwell side by side in very close quarters, and that a creature must sink very deep into the mire, should it ever want to gaze onto the face of the Eternal One. Perhaps more than any other of the Germanic tribes, it is those from Obersachsen (Upper Saxony), poorly endowed by nature to begin with, which tend toward the creation of social thunderstorms; perhaps more than any others, it is the Alemannic who is given to brooding over religious topics and opinionated discussion of scripture.
A History of the Münster Anabaptists: Inner Emigration and the Third Reich: A Critical Edition of Friedrich Reck-Malleczewen’s Bockelson: A Tale of Mass Insanity by George von der Lippe, V. Reck-Malleczewen