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Rozmowy z katem (Polska wersja jezykowa) (Polish) Hardcover – January 22, 2009

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Product Details

  • Hardcover
  • Publisher: Spoleczny Instytut Wydawniczy (January 22, 2009)
  • Language: Polish
  • Shipping Weight: 3 pounds
  • Average Customer Review: 5.0 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (2 customer reviews)

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2 of 2 people found the following review helpful By Markian Pelech on November 6, 2001
Format: Paperback
The author, Kazimierz Moczarski, was a member of the Polish Home Army, the Polish resistance to the German occupation during World War II. After the war, the Communist authorities imprisoned Moczarski because he was not a Communist. Ironically, he was held in a cell with Jurgen Stroop, the SS general who commanded the German forces that destroyed the Warsaw Ghetto, and with another German, a member of the SD (Sicherheitsdienst - Security Service). At one time, Moczarski had been ordered to assassinate Stroop, who was also a police official in Warsaw.
During several months, Moczarski had daily conversations with Stroop about his life and especially his role in the destruction of the Ghetto. After his release, Moczarski conducted further research about Stroop. What emerged is this book, partly biography and partly Stroop's account of his career.
The picture of Stroop is that of a shallow man with few convictions, whose SS superiors considered undistinguished, "but a good man!", presumably because he would be willing to do what ordered.
Trained in SS Leadership courses, Stroop could recite long lists of long-gone Germanic tribes of the Roman era. Knowing racial types, he plucked the hair on his head to give himself a higher, "more Aryan" forehead, and the hair on his chest, to remove any "ape-like hairiness." He changed his name from the original Josef, which was too Jewish, to Juergen, which "suited his Weltanschaung". Aware to some degree that he himself did not fit the Nazi mold, he nonetheless willingly murdered others who did not fit the same mold.
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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By Jan Peczkis on October 18, 2008
Format: Paperback
Ta ksiazka zostala przytlumaczona na Angielskie: Conversations with an Executioner.

The Communist stooges installed by the Soviet "liberators" labeled Polish freedom fighters "fascist", forcing them to share prison cells with German war criminals in order to humiliate them. Former AK (Home Army) member Moczarski turned this travesty around, gaining priceless insights into the ideas and policies of his cellmate, soon-to-hang Juergen Stroop. (For background, see the Peczkis review of The Stroop Report The Jewish Quarter of Warsaw Is No More!).

Stroop had long abandoned Christianity (pp. 33-34) in favor of Wotan-worship (e. g., p. 221)--a common Nazi practice openly condemned by Bishop von Galen (p. 56), famous for his opposition to the euthanasia program. Nazis had many scapegoats besides Jews. (p. 45, 210).

Another reviewer asserted that Moczarski doesn't show how he verified Stroop's statements. In fact, he did. (e. g., p. 11, 16, 104, and Bibliography, e. g., p. 270).

Stroop contended that the Czechs were not a Slavic people, but a Germanic-Celtic one that had become Slavicized. (p. 76). He hoped to eventually settle in the Ukraine, at which time the Ukrainians would experience a falling birth rate owing to having become converted into a nation of alcoholics. Of course, the same applied to Poles--since 1939. (p. 104).
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