Happy Waralda Day!

Lord Carrington in his garden with pagan god – Bilderberg Chairman 1990-99 – photo Lord   Snowdon

In this season of Republican extremism, the day after April Fools seems to me to be a good time to remember the myth that the Nazis were atheists.

For more on their god Waralda, click here.

“Atheism is the only world, or religious view that is not tolerated within the SS… I have not tolerated an atheist in the ranks of the SS. Every member has a deep faith in God, in what my ancestors called in their language Waralda, the ancient one, the one who is mightier than we are.”

-Heinrich Himmler

“We are not a movement, rather we are a religion,” said Hitler. “I’m going to become a religious figure” (Robert G.L. Waite, The Psychopathic God: Adolf Hitler).

“Christ was the greatest early fighter in the battle against the world enemy, the Jews …. The work that Christ started but could not finish, I—Adolf Hitler—will conclude,” he said in 1926 (John Toland, Adolf Hitler).

Hitler had the German Army wear belt buckles inscribed with “Gott Mit Uns—God with us. He modeled his SS after the Jesuit order, and directed SS officers to study the work of the Jesuits’ founder, Ignatius of Loyola (Waite, op. cit.).

What was Hitler’s religion?

        from Were the Nazis Atheists?,  Richard Palmer

 He was born, and remained all his life, a Catholic. The church never excommunicated him. In fact, the history of the Catholics’ collaboration with the Nazi and fascist regimes is irrefutable.

Avro Manhattan wrote in his book Catholic Terror Today, “Bishops took an oath of allegiance to the fascist dictatorship and the clergy were ordered never to oppose it or incite their flock to harm it. Prayers were said in churches for Mussolini and for fascism. Priests became members of the Fascist Party and were even its officers.”

The Vatican cooperated with the Nazi regime in a similar way. In 1933, Hitler signed a concordat with the Vatican. The church agreed to keep priests and religion out of politics while Hitler, among other things, granted complete freedom to confessional schools throughout the country—a notable victory for German Catholics.

The Vatican even asked God to bless the new German Reich! It ordered all German bishops to swear allegiance to the Nazi regime with an oath that ended, “In the performance of my spiritual office and in my solicitude for the welfare and the interest of the German Reich, I will endeavor to avoid all detrimental acts which might endanger it” (Toland, op. cit.).

So much for the Nazis being atheist. The Vatican was fully, if not enthusiastically, complicit with the Nazi regime.


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  1. Gudmundur Eiriksson #

    Who was this God “Waralda”? Is this from Nordic mythologi? Most of Nordic mythologi was written down in my language and in my country, Iceland. (The Edda, the Saga´s, the myths of the Ases; Valhalla. Ragnarrok,Thor, Odin, etc, etc.) Can this be related to the old Icelandic ( Nordic/German) word “veröld” that is still in use in modern Icelandic and means “the whole world”, even “the universe”, but has no relation to any Gods?

  2. theaveeditor #

    Great questions.

    I do not know enough to answer but I can tell you that the idea of a non personal collection of deities is common in many religions. Judaism has its Elohim!

  3. 3

    The source for “Waralda” was the so-called “Oera Linda” or “Ura Linda” book. There it was spelled “WRALDA” or “WR.ALDA” (Wr-alda), which means both “over-old one” (most ancient one) and “world”. There might be a conection with “ar war alda” from the Edda and Sami “Weralden Olmai”, which also refers to a world-spirit or god.

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