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Hitler: Neither Vegetarian Nor Animal Lover Paperback – February, 2004

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Product Details

  • Paperback: 92 pages
  • Publisher: Pythagorean Pub (February 2004)
  • Language: English
  • ISBN-10: 0962616966
  • ISBN-13: 978-0962616969
  • Product Dimensions: 0.5 x 5.5 x 7.5 inches
  • Shipping Weight: 0.3 ounces (View shipping rates and policies)
  • Average Customer Review: 2.7 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (10 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #1,805,763 in Books (See Top 100 in Books)

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Customer Reviews

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

By Matthew Cash on June 11, 2015
Format: Paperback Verified Purchase
I am mostly writing this review to give this short book it's well deserved five star raring. The one star ratings by low class animal killers you should note have no verified purchases and are merely here to justify a murderous lifestyle. There are many comments trying to debunk this book which in my opinion, fail. It is a well known historical fact that Hitler killed his own dog. How could one call him an animal lover? Hitler is documented eating meat. Even if he did it rarely, this disqualifies him as a vegetarian. Furthermore, vegetarians still harm animals by consuming and using leather, eggs, and dairy so even if he were a vegetarian, he would be no better ethically than a meat eater. Saying that Hitler was a vegetarian is often an attempt to knock down vegan ethics, but it's a pathetic hail mary. Rynn Berry has done a great service to the animals by putting together this concise and irrefutable short work.
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18 of 29 people found the following review helpful By Mike F. on April 26, 2013
Format: Paperback
According to 95 year old Margot Woelk, in the 2 1/2 years that she tasted food for Hitler he ONLY ate vegetarian food and NEVER meat. As Hitler's food taster she has a VERY intimate knowledge of what he ate. She's still alive,(as of 2013.) She was there. I believe what she says over all of the second and third hand "evidence" offered up by everyone else.
If you want non-fiction about Hitler's diet just point your search engine to Margot Woelk, Hitler's food taster.
Don't know about Hitler's views on animals . . . yet, but I'm thinking that his vegetarian self didn't try to kill an entire group or breed of animals like he did us humans so . . . he obviously treated animals much better than he did humans. It wouldn't surprise me to find that he did "love" animals.
There are billions of good people who eat animals.
There are billions of good people who don't eat animals.
There are millions of bad people who eat animals.
There are millions of bad people who don't eat animals.
Not eating animals does not = good.
Good does not = not eating animals.
Being a vegetarian does not make anyone a good person or a bad person either for that matter. Good and bad has nothing to do with what you eat . . . with the possible exception of cannibals ;)
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5 of 12 people found the following review helpful By Happy Vegan on August 10, 2013
Format: Paperback
Why folks would WANT to say that the diet was vegetarian is another issue; it's difficult for anyone - layperson or historian - to know what happened ~70 years ago (like claiming that Jesus was vegetarian). How strong is the evidence or either position, and is Hitler's vegetarianism what's at issue in modern discussions of the health or animal rights reasons for being vegetarian? I think not, and I think it's a distraction.

But hey, in the recent slurry of slams against Rynn Berry (at NYC's The New School), look at the would-be critics' spelling and grammar in the growing number of online sites where they want to make the claim that Hitler was vegetarian. IMO, these postings seldom show evidence of any careful work, meticulous editing and reconsideration of the evidence THEY have. Some of them do, however, and that's where criticisms are to be met, considered, and analyzed. But is that the bulk of the 'activity' on these sites (even Wikipedia articles are being disputed on this topic)? Where are the Wikipedia super-editors?

'Who yells the loudest?' seems to be everywhere in evidence. Oh, my! Readers could try to draw their own conclusions by purchasing this book and reading it carefully, thoughtfully, analytically, AND, OF COURSE, COMPARATIVELY (with other relevant writings on the same topic).
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6 of 14 people found the following review helpful By B. LAWS VINE VOICE on November 15, 2013
Format: Paperback
This is an except from a New York Times editorial about Hitler written around 1940:

"In any argument over the merits of vegetarianism someone inevitably mentions Adolf Hitler. In a 1937 profile of Hitler in the New York Times the author observed that it was “well known that Hitler is a vegetarian,” but also indicated he ate milk, eggs, and ocasionally meat."

In fact, vegetarians were persecuted by the Nazi Empire:

"Moreover, during the Reich, vegetarians were forbidden to organize new groups or to start publications. A leading vegetarian magazine, Vegetarian Warte, suspended publication in Frankfurt in 1933. A competing journal, The Vegetarian Press, was allowed to limp along during the Nazi years, but it was severely hamstrung: It was prohibited from using the term “vegetarian movement,” and it was barred from publishing the time and place of vegetarian gatherings.

Consequntly,vegetarians, willing to run the risk of imprisonment or worse, were compelled to meet in secret. Hitler outlawed the Mazdean society—which was based on the vegetarian teachings of Zoroaster—ostensibly because its president, Dr. Rauth, was Jewish. But all other vegetarian societies were declared illegal and were forced to become members of the German Society for Living Reform. Members of these former vegetarian societies were subject to searches in their homes; during these raids, the Gestapo even confiscated books that contained vegetarian recipes. While he was chancellor, Hitler did nothing to advance the cause of vegetarianism in Germany. With a stroke of his pen he could have made vegetarianism the dietary law of the land. Instead, he did everything he could to thwart it."
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