During the late 1920s, support towards the Nazis grew stronger and stronger. Although the Nazi appeal began with the support of middle class Germans, it quickly became appealing to the German elites as well. Along with this, it was not only the men who supported the Nazis, but the German women as well. During the time of the election, Germans were looking for change.
[...] In order for the men to stay focused on their goals, women were needed to keep them enthusiastic and stable. As a result of this, German women saw themselves as leaders in their household. While Hitler was able to appeal to a variety of German males before the election, he was also about to appeal to the majority of women in Germany. Hitler and the Nazi party appealed to the majority of the Germans through numerous thoughts and beliefs. While it was the change [...]
[...] Through his emotional speeches, he showed his followers how inspirational he could be. Because of his inspiration, his followers became excited every time he took to the podium to give one of his speeches. Marlene Heder's autobiographical essay in the Heineman readings is a prime example of this. She explains how people would carry around their ticket to the speeches for days in advance out of anticipation for what they would hear. In a time in which there was hardly anything to be excited about, Hitler put a spark in the lives of the Germans, and because of this, brought many Germans to support the Nazis. [...]
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