Text only broadside for a Nazi Party political rally, concert, and march
- Artwork Title
- Nazi Party Freedom's Rally, June 26.1931
1931 July 26-1931 July 25
- Object Type
Posters, German (lcsh)
- Credit Line
- United States Holocaust Memorial Museum Collection, Gift of Tom Hardisty
Text only poster announcing a Freedoms Rally sponsored by the NSDAP [National Socialist German Workers' Party/Nazi Party] to be held in Schneidemuhl, Germany, (now Pila, Poland) on July 25 and 26, 1931. It was a two day event, with speakers and a concert on Saturday and a rally, speakers, and a protest march led by local Storm Troopers on Sunday. The featured speakers were local Nazi Party officials and members who held seats in the Reichstag. Nazi propaganda and recruitment efforts were centralized, but local party groups were essential to the political and popular success of the NSDAP in Germany in the late 1920s-early 1930s. Events such as this nurtured the idea of national community central to Nazi ideology and contrasted it with the political and social upheaval of the current Weimar government. The Nazis received the largest vote percentage in the next national elections in 1932, the last democratic national election held in prewar Germany. On January 31, 1933, Adolf Hitler was appointed Chancellor.
Record last modified: 2018-03-19 09:40:37
This page: https://collections.ushmm.org/search/catalog/irn48118
Also in Tom Hardisty collection
The collection consists of a poster, correspondence, and documents relating to the activities and administration of the Nazi Party in Germany and photocopied correspondence from Hermann Göring and Hans Frank while on trial for War Crimes at Nuremberg after World War II.
Consists of Nazi party documents and correspondence related to activities and administration. Includes an entrance ticket for a concert sponsored by the NSDAP, administrative and personnel documents signed by Ernst Rohm, Heinrich Himmler, and Martin Bormann; as well as party court documents. Includes photocopies of correspondence written by Herman Goering and Hans Frank while on trial at Nuremberg.