Hitler's Niece

Hitler's Niece

by Ron Hansen
3.8 15

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Hitler's Niece 3.9 out of 5 based on 0 ratings. 15 reviews.
Guest More than 1 year ago
A chilling and intimate portrait of a psychopathic narcissist from the point of view of his gullible and common-sensical niece. She is ensnared less by his infamous magnetism than by his rising celebrity and the pecuniary entrapments he foists on her. Gradually and painfully, she wakes up, in a golden cage, to the nightmarish, venomous and perverted relationship with her uncle. A 'fly on the wall', superb, bated breath, piece of prescience in hindsight. Reads like journalism, deep like history, moving like a first rate novel and tragic beyond words. Close to a masterpiece. Sam Vaknin, author of 'Malignant Self Love - Narcissism Revisited'.
Guest More than 1 year ago
Though the story sometimes lags, at times severely, it's interesting enough to hold me. Gives deeper reason for hating Hitler.
Guest More than 1 year ago
This book is chilling in its depiction of Hitler as human being instead of just a symbol for evil. It shows him as the sick and sexually perverted ego maniac that he probably was....and he shows how his mesmerizing stare and speaking style catapulted him into power. I think this book is the best view into the mind of an evil man who changed the face of Germany and the history of anti-semitism. The book is excellent, but this type of material is so disturbing that it is hard to say that you 'enjoy' reading it. It will change the way you look at the history of the Third Reich
Bingobuddy More than 1 year ago
The author states this is a fiction book based on fact. I think it should been stated this is a fiction book based on fiction. How could he have known what the exact conversations were between the individuals were and on what fact was he basing it on when the people involved are dead. How does he know how or if Hitler killed his niece? I have little doubt that Hitler was a royal fruit-cake and this would include some strange dealing when it came to sex. I think the author went a little bit too far when it came to the exact conversation and leading the reader on with to many assumptions to be fact.
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
This book provokes somemore thought about the possible inner and private life of Hitler...the premise is an interesting one, given the forensic information about Geli's death: the angle of the gunshot wound to the chest and her broken nose are hardly in keeping with a suicide. The book speculates unabashedly about Hitler's various crimes, including his possible murder of Geli. However, my gut says that he would have had one of his toadies do the wet work.
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