Yet conservatives are not alone in finding things to agree with in Hitler’s tome. One reviewer writes, “Taking most of the statements and conclusions from this book and displaying them separately you would be surprised as to how many you would agree with.” Another says, “I will admit I agree with Hitler … but damn its hard to disagree with Hitler when it comes to social and governmental issues.” One describes this feeling as “psychologically torturing.” For some, this feeling is a reason to read the book: Maybe you ought to confront your own capacity to be Hitler.
"Confront your own capacity to be Hitler."
Shit. I read it. Don’t hate me. I read a lot of things. It’s interesting to look into someone else’s head.
I also read the Satanic Bible. Once again. Interesting. I hung out with Anton LeVay before. Interesting person.
Never Hitler. Cause that would be weird. I think he was dead.
But I don’t think anyone on here can call me a Satanist or a Nazi for reading a book.
Well, I guess you can but you actually wouldn’t know shit about me then.
The bottom line is that all of these books have parts that make sense. It’s scary but true. The Satanic one is just kinda funny and the Hitler one is only weird cause you know the outcome.
But they all have parts, I am being honest, that make sense.
I mean, really, if you want something to mess with you, look up the 7 Satanic Statements.
They make sense.
Hitler’s political views, the same. They make sense.
If not for that killing Jewish people thing, he might have been alright.
I think confronting our capacity to understand Hitler is necessary. That’s the problem we run into when we call Hitler a “monster”. He was a man. He was born. He was a child. He was a human who lost his humanity.
He was not an other-worldly being sent from Beyond and destined to be destroyed by Champions of Goodness.
Every time we call him a monster, it gets that much closer to happening again.