Germany and England - Nesta Webster



This pamphlet was written in 1939 just before Britain declared war on Germany. At the time the author, along with most other Britons, opposed war with Germany and supported Chamberlain's Peace pact with Hitler. She believed that England was being manipulated into entering a disastrous war by financiers who supported Bolshevism and opposed Hitler's anti-Jewish policies. She makes a compelling case the allied powers were deceived into fighting a cataclysmic war that killed millions of "goyim", and ultimately benefitted only Jews, Bankers, and Bolsheviks.

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[frontpiece] from Germany and England by Nesta Webster
[Svengali] from Germany and England by Nesta Webster

FOREWORD


For the benefit of the younger generation or of foreigners who, never having read "Trilby," may fail to understand the meaning of the frontispiece to the book, it should be explained that the famous novel of this name, written and illustrated by the late George du Maurier, which appeared in 1894, described the history of an artist's model named Trilby in the Quartier Latin of Paris, who, without any natural voice, was hypnotized to sing by a clever Jewish musician named Svengali, and fell completely under his power.

The point in reproducing it here is to show that the British people are being hypnotized to repeat the phrases put into their mouths at the wave of a conductor' s baton.

[Author's Page] from Germany and England by Nesta Webster

ABOUT THE AUTHOR


Nesta Helen Webster, (1876-1960) was a controversial historian, and aristocratic author. Her works argued that the world is controlled by secret societies whose members are occultists, plotting communist world domination thorugh such international subversion as the French Revolutoin, the 1848 Revolution, the First World War, and the Bolshevik Revolution of 1917

In 1920, Webster was one of the contributing authors who wrote "The Jewish Peril", a series of articles in the London Morning Post, centered on the "Protocols of the Elders of Zion." These articles were subsequently compliled and published in the same year, in a book under the title of "The Cause of World Unrest." She was cited respectfully by Winston Churchill:

"This movement among Jews . . . as Mrs. Webster has so ably shown, played a definitely recognizable part in the tragedy of the French Revolution."

She was born Nesta Bevan in Trent Park, the youngest daughter of Rober Bevan, a close friend of Cardinal Manning. Her mother was the daughter of Anglican bishop Shuttleworth of Chichester. She was educated at Westfield College (now part of Queen Mary, University of London). On coming of age she traveled around the world, visiting India, Burma, Singapore, and Japan. In India she married Captain Arthur Webster, the Superintendent of the English Police.