Ilse Hirsch – HITLER’s Blonde NAZI Werewolf who became a FANATICAL Nazi Female Soldier
Ilse Hirsch – HITLER’s Blonde NAZI Werewolf who became a FANATICAL Nazi Female Soldier. The 6th of June 1944. Ilse Hirsch was born on the 21st of May 1922 in Hamm, then part of the Weimar Republic, which was the name given to the German government between 1918 and 1933.
Ilse was only 10 years old when on 30 January 1933, Adolf Hitler was appointed Chancellor of Germany by President Paul von Hindenburg.
When she was sixteen, she joined The League of German Girls, which was the female section of the Hitler Youth.
These organizations, led by Baldur von Schirach, were the primary tools that the Nazis used to indoctrinate young people with Nazi ideology, thus shaping the beliefs, thinking and actions of German youth. While in January 1933, the Hitler Youth had approximately 100,000 members, by the end of the year this figure had increased to over 2 million. Jews were not allowed to join these organizations. Boys and girls were taught to be both racially conscious and physically fit to build a new future for Germany and were often ,present at Nazi Party rallies and marches. Since the Hitler Youth and its female section, the League of German Girls were considered fully Aryan organizations by Nazi officials, premarital sex was encouraged in their ranks. At the 1936 Nuremberg Rally, where there were some 100,000 participants of youth organizations present, 900 girls between fifteen and eighteen years of age returned home pregnant.
While boys participated in military training to be trained as future fighters and soldiers for war, girls prepared for their futures as wives and mothers. The League of German Girls emphasized collective athletics, such as rhythmic gymnastics, which German health authorities deemed less strenuous to the female body and better geared to preparing them for motherhood. These activities also served to demonstrate the value of working together. The League trained girls to care for the home and family and girls learned skills such as sewing, nursing, cooking, and household chores. In 1936, membership in Nazi youth groups became mandatory for all boys and girls between the ages of ten and seventeen. Parents who refused to allow their children to join were subject to investigation by the authorities.
In fact, the Hitler Youth and its female section the League of German Girls even encouraged their members to report to their leaders about what was happening in their schools or churches as well as if their parents or neighbors were not acting in line with the regime.
Schools too played an important role in spreading Nazi ideas to German youth. From their first days at school, German children were imbued with the cult of Adolf Hitler and his portrait was a standard fixture in all classrooms. While censors removed some books from the classroom, German educators introduced new textbooks that taught students love for Hitler, obedience to state authority, militarism, racism, and antisemitism.
Credit to : World History