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Ade Polenland Speech by Adolf Hitler
Reunification of Danzig Speech
Reichstag - September 1, 1939
with English Voice Over
This is one of the most exciting speeches of WWII. Adolf Hitler declares to the world why Germany was fully justified in counterattacking Poland and and coming to the rescue of the defenseless German civilians who were suffering horribly under Polish rule. He then stunned the world by announcing the greatest diplomatic coup of all time! England, France and Poland thought that they had Germany encircled until Hitler announced the Russo-German Non-Aggression pact. Suddenly the tables were turned and Poland was surrounded. Strangely while England guaranteed Poland's safety and declared war with France on Germany on September 3, they forgot to when Stalin invaded Poland on September 17. Polish leaders were convinced that their million man army would be in Berlin in a month. However, Hitler again stunned the world as his panzers and stukas launched their Blitzkrieg and revolutionized warfare for all time. It was he who stood triumphantly in Warsaw by the end of the month.
Images courtesy of www.usmbooks.com
1. Hitlers speech with live English voice over
2. English recap of the speech
3. Panzerwagen Lied (instramental)
4. Sutka Lied (choral)
5. Ade Poland (choral)
September 21, 1939
First Soldier of the Reich reviews his troops outside Warsaw.
- In this speech Hitler denounces the Treaty of Versailles for awarding a large part of Germany to Poland in 1919.
- Hitler was the only leader of WWII
to share the front lines with his men much to the
consternation of his personal body guard commander Erwin Rommel.
- Hitler also empathizes with the plight of those Germans who after 1919 found themselves living in Poland, many
of whom had been brutalized by Polish civilians, civil authorities and the Polish Army.
- Hitler stuns the world by announcing the signing of the Soviet German Non-Aggression Pact on August 30, 1939
and thereby following up on his promise in Mein Kampf not to fight a war on two fronts.
- Hitler announces that from this moment on he is the “First Soldier of the Reich”!
- Reichsminister Dr. Frick reads the law reuniting German Danzig with the Reich.
- President of the Reichstag, Fieldmarshal Hermann Goering put the law to a vote in the Reichstag.
- The Reichstag Deputies unaminously vote to adopt the law. The Reichstag Deputies were the only government
body to vote for war and then volunteered to take up posts on the front line where many died in combat.
- Cover image Reichstag members sing Deutschland über Alles & Horst Wessel Lied after voting to go to war against Poland.
Goodbye, Weichsel shore!
We're going home,
where the cherries bloom,
and a lot of girls are waiting for us.
Hey, barkeeper, hey,
give us one more drink!
Let's part with some red-golden wine!
Goodbye, Weichsel shore!
Yes, that's the soldier's life,
whether in Warsaw or in Prague.
We'll have to do battle in the morning,
but today is a sunny day.
We also drank beer
And waved to the fiery-haired Janka
Until we've fought our last fight,
and gone home.
Translation by Marc Roland
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CD400 - Ade Polenland Speech by Adolf Hitler
= German Language with English Voice Over
“Ade Polenland”, Speech by Adolf Hitler:
Hear history as it was being made --- and not just “history”, but one of the most dramatic moments of the 20th Century, or of any century: the beginning of World War Two. Playing this album transforms your compact disk player into a 1939 radio receiver, because it is a real-time recording of world-changing events just as they took place and were ear-witnessed by millions of listeners around the world.
It begins with an American announcer explaining that his station --- WNBC, in New York --- is trying to establish contact with Reich capital. The hook up is soon after established, as evidenced by the ebbing and flowing short-wave signal upon which a German voice describes the Reichstag delegates arriving at Berlin’s Kroll Opera House, as an organ solo in the background bides time until the rest show up. A U.S. translator explains that Reichminister Hermann Goering and Adolf Hitler have just arrived and are conferring in private. The American announcer goes on to say that the New York transmission is part of a colossal, international radio network connecting all of Europe with North and South America, across the Pacific throughout Asia and to Africa.
At last, all the delegates are assembled, and Goering introduces his Fuehrer with a few words. Hitler points out that Danzig was separated from the Fatherland by the framers of the Versailles Treaty after World War One, up-rooting more than a million Germans from their homeland by 1920. Thirteen years later, after becoming Chancellor, he offered equitable proposals to Poland, whose leaders laid claim to the East German city.
“These proposals for mediation have failed because in the meanwhile there, first of all, came as an answer the sudden Polish general mobilization, followed by more Polish atrocities. These were again repeated last night. Recently in one night there were as many as twenty-one frontier incidents: last night there were fourteen, of which three were quite serious. I have, therefore, resolved to speak to Poland in the same language that Poland for months past has used toward us.”
Radio announcer Robert Trout “interrupts this broadcast of Chancellor Hitler’s speech” with word that the French government at Paris is meeting in emergency session.
Hitler then drops the first bombshell of his presentation, when he states, “Germany has no intention of exporting its doctrine. Given the fact that Soviet Russia has no intention of exporting its doctrine to Germany, I no longer see any reason why we should still oppose one another. We have, therefore, resolved to conclude a pact, which rules out forever any use of violence between us. It imposes the obligation on us to consult together in certain European questions” (i.e., Stalin gets the Baltic States and eastern Poland in exchange to refraining from making war on Germany --- it least for present). Bob Trout once again breaks in to tell us that now British government leaders are convening in London, apparently about to open hostilities against the Third Reich. Anticipating their reaction, Hitler declares, “I will not war against women and children. I have ordered my air force to restrict itself to attacks on military objectives. If, however, the enemy thinks he can from that draw carte blanche on his side to fight by the other methods, he will receive an answer that will strike him blind. This night for the first time Polish regular soldiers fired on our territory. Since 5.45 A.M. we have been returning the fire. And from now on bomb will be met by bomb!” The Reichstag delegates cheer and applaud loudly.
“I will continue this struggle,” Hitler insists, “no matter against whom, until the safety of the Reich and its rights are secured. For six years now I have been working on the building up of the German defenses. Over 90 millions have in that time been spent on the building up of these defense forces. They are now the best equipped and are above all comparison with what they were in 1914. My trust in them is unshakable.”
He then utters the fateful words, “I have once more put on that coat (his First World War army coat) that was the most sacred and dear to me. I will not take it off again until victory is secured, or I will not survive the outcome.” He then nominates Goering as his second-in-command, with the Party Deputy, Rudolf Hess, as third-in-command of the nation.
“One word I have never learned,” Hitler confesses, “that is, ‘surrender’. If, however, anyone thinks that we are facing a hard time, I should ask him to remember that once a Prussian King, with a ridiculously small State, opposed a stronger coalition, and in three wars finally came out successful because that State had that stout heart that we need in these times. I would, therefore, like to assure all the world that a November 1918 will never be repeated in German history.” Stormy applause.
“Whoever, however, thinks he can oppose this national command, whether directly of indirectly, shall fall. Traitors can expect nothing but death!” --- a promise made good to the German Army plotters of July 20th, 1944.
The Fuehrer concludes with words from his very first public speech, made at the beginning of the National Socialist Revolution, when he said, “If our will is so strong that no hardship and suffering can prevail against it, then our will and our German might shall prevail. Germany, Sieg Heil!” Then follows the voice of Interior Minister Wilhelm Frick, otherwise very rarely heard outside Europe, proclaiming the return of Danzig to the Reich. He is followed by Goering’s short, spirited speech concluding the Reichstag session, which ends with the delegates singing first the national anthem, then the NSDAP’s Horst Wessel Song.
The die had been cast, and the world forever after changed.
Reviewed by Marc Roland