history-nazi germany

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saaraa1080
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can you help me im stuckkName:  44512CEB-75BC-4795-9D35-1FE2CE27AD38.jpg.jpeg
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Whoanon
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Which on are you stuck on or are you stuck on both?
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theoneyoulove
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what do you need help on??
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saaraa1080
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(Original post by theoneyoulove)
what do you need help on??
question 7 and 8 x
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saaraa1080
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(Original post by Whoanon)
Which on are you stuck on or are you stuck on both?
both
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Whoanon
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It’s been a while since I’ve done it, but for question 7 I’d look at the time difference they been written and how that could affect memory. Also where they had been written if something is a primary or secondary source, as censorship could impact it. The type of person that wrote it, as somebody that is a leader is probably gonna have a different perspective compared to a child. I hope this makes it a bit easier. There’s probably more points but that’s the main ones I think
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theoneyoulove
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(Original post by saaraa1080)
question 7 and 8 x
So, firstly read the interpretations - make sure you understand the Hitler Youth movement (you might need to do some revision)
The first question is asking you about HOW useful they are - so read them and say what the content of the first one says that is different to the content in the second one.
So you need to look at who wrote them and why. Look at the background of each person and explain why they would give a different opinion - think about the purpose as well, are they trying to make people believe something? you need 2 examples.
Then it again is about HOW. so just focus on the content of each one and explain which one you think is the most 'true' based on what you know about the Hitler Youth movement. Use historical knowledge to back up what you are saying.

2 examples for each for ^ the question above


The last question is about 1933-39 . you could write about how :

some examples:

The impact of Nazi actions and policies on young people:

- The quality and breadth of education in schools deteriorated. Academic subjects were most affected.
- There were very few co-educational schools.
- Girls educational opportunities decreased. Their curriculum was limited to home-making subjects and very few went to university by 1939.
- Jewish children were persecuted at school and then excluded.
- Young people got to experience a range of new activities, like hiking weekends, in the Hitler Youth. They helped with the collection and distribution of clothing and food for the poor in winter. Some were chosen to stand guard outside Hitler’s offices.
- They had more freedom from their parents. Slogans like “Youth must be led by youth” appealed to them.

The effectiveness of Nazi actions and policies by 1939

The Nazis’ youth policies had mixed results.

There were some successes.

- Seven million joined the Hitler Youth (HJ) movement.
- Most young people did not oppose the Nazis. Indeed, many obeyed the Nazis rather than their parents. Some even denounced their parents to the SS.
- Germany had a more disciplined youth than in other European countries.
- The Nazis succeeded in ending most rival organisations, such as the Catholic Youth Movement in 1936.

Overall, young people were the most easily attracted to the regimes and became some of its most active supporters.
But not all young people complied with Nazi demands.Some even established their own rival groups, such as the Edelweiss Pirates, the Jazz Group and the Swing Group.

Indoctrination was not totally effective. It reinforced existing beliefs but was less successful in getting young people to accept new ideas. The Nazis had less success indoctrinating university students. Young people became more disillusioned with the youth movements as the years passed. The repetitive marching and monotonous propaganda took the fun out of it, and eventually made young people disinterested in taking part.

HOPE THIS HELPS !! im on a 9 rn in History but i really really enjoy it lmao its my favourite subject and my predicted is a 9 as well... im doing it at a level too i do recommend it but it's up to you?
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saaraa1080
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(Original post by theoneyoulove)
So, firstly read the interpretations - make sure you understand the Hitler Youth movement (you might need to do some revision)
The first question is asking you about HOW useful they are - so read them and say what the content of the first one says that is different to the content in the second one.
So you need to look at who wrote them and why. Look at the background of each person and explain why they would give a different opinion - think about the purpose as well, are they trying to make people believe something? you need 2 examples.
Then it again is about HOW. so just focus on the content of each one and explain which one you think is the most 'true' based on what you know about the Hitler Youth movement. Use historical knowledge to back up what you are saying.

2 examples for each for ^ the question above


The last question is about 1933-39 . you could write about how :

some examples:

The impact of Nazi actions and policies on young people:

- The quality and breadth of education in schools deteriorated. Academic subjects were most affected.
- There were very few co-educational schools.
- Girls educational opportunities decreased. Their curriculum was limited to home-making subjects and very few went to university by 1939.
- Jewish children were persecuted at school and then excluded.
- Young people got to experience a range of new activities, like hiking weekends, in the Hitler Youth. They helped with the collection and distribution of clothing and food for the poor in winter. Some were chosen to stand guard outside Hitler’s offices.
- They had more freedom from their parents. Slogans like “Youth must be led by youth” appealed to them.

The effectiveness of Nazi actions and policies by 1939

The Nazis’ youth policies had mixed results.

There were some successes.

- Seven million joined the Hitler Youth (HJ) movement.
- Most young people did not oppose the Nazis. Indeed, many obeyed the Nazis rather than their parents. Some even denounced their parents to the SS.
- Germany had a more disciplined youth than in other European countries.
- The Nazis succeeded in ending most rival organisations, such as the Catholic Youth Movement in 1936.

Overall, young people were the most easily attracted to the regimes and became some of its most active supporters.
But not all young people complied with Nazi demands.Some even established their own rival groups, such as the Edelweiss Pirates, the Jazz Group and the Swing Group.

Indoctrination was not totally effective. It reinforced existing beliefs but was less successful in getting young people to accept new ideas. The Nazis had less success indoctrinating university students. Young people became more disillusioned with the youth movements as the years passed. The repetitive marching and monotonous propaganda took the fun out of it, and eventually made young people disinterested in taking part.

HOPE THIS HELPS !! im on a 9 rn in History but i really really enjoy it lmao its my favourite subject and my predicted is a 9 as well... im doing it at a level too i do recommend it but it's up to you?
thank you soo much!! and im not sure im in year 9 so if ive improved in history by year 11 then i might do it for a level x
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theoneyoulove
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(Original post by saaraa1080)
thank you soo much!! and im not sure im in year 9 so if ive improved in history by year 11 then i might do it for a level x
no worries! ah okay i thought you were in year 11 as youre doing hitler lmao, we only started hitler in year 11! im glad it helped good luck xx
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