The signs were everywhere even if incremental.
There isn't a lot of French, and basic skills will serve you well, but it would have been easier for readers to see a footnote right at the bottom of the page.
I recommend this book most highly - and you will also want the earlier, larger volume covering the years up to 1918.
This book should be required reading in all history classes and it should be studied by everyone committed to factual accuracy in history. Read morePublished 6 months ago by Ted
This continues "Journey to the Abyss", the diaries of a German aesthete who knew everybody and did everything. Read morePublished on December 4, 2012 by Anne Mills
Harry Kessler is one of the greatest diarists in literature. His friends were luminaries in art, music, theater, politics, and society throughout Europe in the early 20th century. Read morePublished on September 1, 2012 by The Sceptical Chemist
Kessler seems to have known everyone in the Weimar who's who, and then some. Against the pleasure of seeing Kessler's rather elevated world through his eyes one must weigh the... Read morePublished on June 25, 2012 by drahcir
This book, "Berlin in Lights", a translation of the diaries of Harry, Count Kessler, was given a very favourable review in one of the weekend newspapers in Australia a few weeks... Read morePublished on April 30, 2012 by Zaqi