MORE KIKE LOLOCO$T ATROCITY PORN

MORE KIKE LOLOCO$T ATROCITY PORN

Low-rent competition for Ken Follett? ("SOME BOLLOXCO$T ATROCITY-PORN")

Leviticus 19 19 Roger Clucas

SS

CHAPTER 1

SS

DACHAU
CONCENTRATION CAMP
NAZI GERMANY
APRIL 1942

David Maczek stirred painfully, inwardly trying to isolate the cause of his awakening without unnecessary movement. He at once ruled out the gnawing hunger that never left him, the teeming lice, or a sudden movement from the gaunt, smelly bodies sandwiching him on either side. These he was too accustomed to. Had it been a suicide in the adjoining washroom? Had someone thrown themselves against the electric fence? For some inexplicable reason, he felt that great danger was close at hand.

He heard voices at the far end of the wohnblock and then all the lights were switched on. The 17-year-old Polish Jew shielded his eyes from the naked bulbs so close to his face, pushed his neighbour’s left foot to one side, and peered over the end of the cot. Despite the cool evening, he had started to sweat.

The sound of several people approaching their stube along the 90 metre long passageway had already woken the Stubenälteste, or room senior. He had the luxury of a 2’6” bunk to himself and was sprouting Russian profanities while pulling on his shoes when the Blockälteste, or block senior, entered. Three uniformed men, one of whom was a medical officer in the service of the Luftwaffe, accompanied him.

The inmates did not need to be told to claw their way to attention. The two non-commissioned officers, sporting the dreaded skull and crossbones of the SS-Totenkopfverbände on their caps, nonetheless saw to it that the process was completed in record time. Blows failed indiscriminately and hands, knees and feet were put to effective use amongst the emaciated husks of men. In under ten seconds, the pitiful complement of 234 men, less two who had died since evening roll call, were at attention on the cold, wooden floor.

David had nervously glanced down the passageway to the other rooms of the hut. Whatever the bastards wanted, it was clearly in their room alone, for the occupants of other rooms were already climbing back into their cots, arranged in a three-tier system that had expanded the capacity of their hut from 208 to nearly 2000 persons. This had been accomplished by abolishing the day rooms, adding an extra tier to the two-tier bunks and removing the sparse tables and stools.

David anxiously cast his eyes about for his father, who had been sleeping beside him, taking care not to attract attention. They had got split up in the chaos of reaching the floor from the third layer of cots, or would have been standing beside one another as they always did. He could not see him, so guessed he was somewhere behind him, in his blind spot. Paralysed with fear, the compressed group of destitute men waited to learn why they had been awoken at 3 a.m. – the time being obtained from studying the just visible watch on the wrist of the younger SS non-com.

Was this to be a search for bread crusts the men might have managed to accumulate for a needy day? Were they to be executed, or transported to another camp? Worst of all, were they to be interrogated by the dreaded Vernehmungsführer or the PolitscheAbteilung?

The confusion was soon ended. The rather short officer with the undernourished ginger moustache pushed, with some effort, past the SS guards into the small space available and thrust his cap into the un-expecting hands of the Blockälteste.

He had a long face, accentuated by a receding hairline that made his forehead look unusually large. The mouth was small, and coupled with very large, penetrating brown eyes, gave the officer a determined and somewhat quizzical expression. He could have been little over thirty.

It was when he smiled that David realised that they were in the presence of a very dangerous man – why, he didn’t know. Possibly something about those eyes that reminded him of a cobra he had seen devour a frog in the Berlin zoo as a child. He shivered momentarily, the reflex being spotted instantly by the officer, standing up no more than a foot away, who turned on the boy, hands akimbo.

‘What is this pig’s name?’ he demanded of nobody in particular, sneering into David’s unblinking eyes, which held his gaze.

‘Maczek, Herr Stabsarzt!’ replied the Stubenälteste nervously. The officer was furious.

‘How can this be Maczek, you imbecile?’ He turned to theSS-Rottenführer who had unknowingly supplied the time to David, and demanded an explanation. He is a child! I have seen the file, you forget. Show me Maczek before I shoot this vermin!’ the Rottenführergrabbed the Stubenälteste by the throat and threw him against the wall. David’s heart thundered in his ear-drums.

‘Explain, you shit!’ he demanded.

‘The boy is David Maczek,’ Herr Rottenführer. It is his father, Yaakov Maczek, that the Stabsarzt appears to seek. He is over there – behind the boy. Maczek! Step over here at once!’

He looked more displeased than he had before, stubbing out the cigarette in the ashtray so hard that several sparks fell on the floor. He crushed them angrily with his foot, motioned to David to sit and dismissed his two-man escort from the Bunker with contempt. He lit another cigarette and turned away from David, parting the curtains to look out across the buildings towards the Krematorium’s smoking chimney. He drew the curtains angrily, as of offended by the sight, remaining with his back turned to the boy.

‘Your father is dead, Maczek’ he said at length. ‘He, uh, was …. he died,’ he corrected, ‘this morning.’ The officer cruelly flicked the ash onto the floor. David’s eyes began to fill with emotion and the officer’s focus was lost in the darkened surroundings. The Untersturmführer continued.

‘Your father, having insulted and ridiculed an officer, was liable to immediate execution. Naturally, being Political Criminals, you were under technical sentence of death on your arrival.’

‘By which court were we sentenced and made criminals, HerrUntersturmführer?’ David enquired bitterly.

‘Do not interrupt, Maczek!’ the Lieutenant barked. ‘You are a Polish Jew. That alone is punishable by death! I will now continue.’

David was incredulous. He was being told that because of his faith and because he born a Pole, he had committed a crime punishable by death!

‘Your father took two days to recover from the injuries he sustained when the officer in question was forced to defend himself.’

‘Defend himself!’ David exclaimed. ‘He was like a raving maniac andattacked my father!’

‘You will stay quiet, Maczek!’ the officer commanded and faced the boy for the first time. ‘I will not tolerate these interferences!’ he lit another cigarette, drawing on it as though he could turn its length to ash in a single draw. ‘He was given the best medical treatment to make him quite fit for the, … well, so that he could recover.’ Again the ash flicked to the floor.

‘When your father had recovered, he was given a choice. He could face summary execution at the firing range, or volunteer for a very important experiment. The experiment carried certain risks, which he understood, and he was to be pardoned to a Concentration Camp for life if he survived. Unfortunately, he did not.’ The Lieutenant crushed the Camel and this time did not worry about the sparks.

‘The officer your father so brutally assaulted, apart from being a doctor in the Air Force Reserve, is also attached to the personal staff of theReichsführer-SS, Herr Himmler. In that capacity, and under the direct authority of the Reichsführer, such experiments are conducted. They are top secret and concern the War industry. Many are filmed for later analysis by a panel of experts in Berlin and elsewhere.’

Suddenly David’s perception of why he was in this room with drawn curtains became clear. The projector, the nervousness of the Lieutenant, the preamble about ‘legal death sentences’ was fitting into place. He wanted to escape, to flee the room, to reach the electric fence and put an end to the nightmare.

‘It is the decision of the officer you attacked,’ the Lieutenant continued, ‘that you should observe this film of the experiment in which your father gave his life to science. So that you may once again be proud of him after his cowardly behaviour the other night.’

David rose from his chair, terror crossing his face. Before he could move, the projectionist pinned him to the chair and the Lieutenant handcuffed him to its arms. His legs were bound, the lights extinguished and the projector came to life.

He promised himself he would look away, that he would close his eyes, but he could not. Whether it was morbid fascination, a desire to see his father one last time, or just plain shock, his eyes kept returning to the screen. Reducing numbers flashed across the linen sheet and were replaced by a clear image of the Luftwaffe officer, who began talking at once. He was in some form of laboratory. Subconsciously, David noticed with pleasure that his neck was bandaged. His scratches had left their mark.

A fairly long lecture, filled with scientific jargon on altitude, air pressure and the ‘bends’ was presented. The ‘doctor’ made it clear that he had a very high opinion of his work and derision for all who opposed his theories. The need for secrecy was repeatedly stressed. He came across as fanatical, or unbalanced, and seemed to suffer from an inferiority complex.

‘The experiment about to be conducted on Test Person Maczek, a 40-year-old Jew in good health, will be ‘terminal’. He will be placed in a Pressure Chamber and taken to a simulated height of 12 kilometres for a period of about 30 minutes without oxygen or pressure equipment. Death should occur following very severe bends, as has been established in prior experiments. Once breathing has stopped and the electrocardiogram has proven the cessation of life, an attempt will be made to reproduce the amazing results witnessed in an earlier experiment – the autopsy should result in the Jew coming back to life!’ The officer was electric with excitement, his large eyes positively dancing.

David watched in horror as the screen temporarily went blank, and then displayed four images concurrently. One showed elapsed time, another an electrocardiogram reading, a third showed the altitude in metres and the fourth and central image was that of his father, suspended by parachute straps from a metal bar in a steel room. He was conscious, but had a scarred and swollen face. The filming was done at five minute intervals, per the ‘doctor’, who would provide suitable comments where necessary.

After five minutes had elapsed, David watched his father, sweating profusely, begin to shake his head about. Stabs of pain were making his body lurch involuntarily and he was screwing up his eyes. The ‘doctor’ commented with some satisfaction, that the ‘bends’ had ‘set in well.’

The boy began pulling at the handcuffs restraining him and flexing his legs. He would watch no more, but did.

The ten minute scene showed his father foaming at the mouth, trying to pull his own hair out and attempting to knock himself unconscious by striking his head with his fists. His complexion had darkened. The man was in pain which had to be seen to be believed. Suddenly his pulse rate dropped from 125 to 30. The screen froze and the officer matter-of-factly summed up the period like a sports commentator between rounds of a boxing match.

‘Severe cyanosis has developed. The pulse rose dramatically and theTest Person showed signs of severe bends, losing consciousness at an elapsed time of ten minutes forty-nine seconds, whereupon the pulse rate dropped.’ The man’s voice was full of anticipation, as if to say ‘just wait and see what lies ahead!’

David could take it no longer. He managed to overturn the chair he was sitting in, gritted his teeth and tightly closed his eyes. He vomited until he could vomit no more and began screaming hysterically. The chair was righted, the projector stopped, and David slapped several times by the Untersturmführer. A hospital orderly was summoned to clean up David and the floor. The SS officer lit another Camel and sat down opposite David, who was trembling so that his teeth chattered.

‘I know it is messy, Maczek, but think of the results, man! Scientific progress is never easy. Your father will some day be famous, and you will be proud of this day!’ at last the man could bluff himself no more. ‘The film will continue. Those are my orders.’ David closed his eyes and began to shout.

Surgical plaster was used to cover his mouth and the show went on.

Yaakov Maczek stopped breathing after thirty one minutes and ten seconds. His son watched in horror as the scene transferred to some sort of dissection room. The clock showing elapsed time was again suitably positioned and the electrocardiogram reading was visible. The perverted little ‘doctor’ was poised, scalpel in hand at an elapsed time of 63 minutes. The electrocardiogram confirmed his father’s death. ‘Dissection of the Test Person will now begin,’ he beamed, and set to work with a will.

The chest cavity was opened and a clear yellow liquid emerged from the pericardium. The quack faced the camera and said ‘Now observe closely.’ The right auricle began to beat at a rate of 60 beats per minute, according to the electrocardiogram. ‘Test Person Maczek has returned from the dead, yet he is not breathing!’ the Frankenstein-like ‘doctor’ proudly observed. The right auricle was then punctured after some 20 minutes and for about 15 minutes blood spurted forth. Heart action continued.

David had now reached a state of shock where he watched the proceedings without comment or expression. He was in a dream world, a nightmare from which he could not escape.

An hour-and-a-half after the experiment commenced, all compressed into a film of under 20 minutes, David watched his father’s brain being removed. Frankenstein made his last speech.

‘After the brain was removed, the action of the auricle ceased for about one minute. It then renewed it’s action, stopping finally 8½ minutes later. A heavy subarchnoid oedema was found in the brain. In the veins and arteries of the brain, a considerable quantity of air was discovered. Furthermore, the blood vessels in the heart and liver were enormously obstructed by embolism.’ He looked proudly over the gore of what once had been David’s father.

‘That concludes the experiment on Test Person Maczek. I have again proved that the human organism is capable of more than one clinical death, a finding of inestimable significance!’

David slumped in the chair. At last his system had short-circuited. The projector was stopped, the curtains opened and medical orderlies summoned. The SS-Untersturmführer felt they would be too late. Disgusted, he left the room. His duty had been done.

SS

In a specially equipped room under a hundred metres away, a hide was stretched out over a wooden frame. Although it was still bloodstained, the craftsman knew his orders. The old man summoned his assistant.

‘Felix, here is another delivery for block 5 in the prisoner’s camp. You know – the mad doctor.’

A German in his thirties took the frame with some repugnance and began to walk towards the door. Only when outside did he notice the somewhat unusual design. A ship in full sail. He shivered momentarily and then set off from the SS-Camp to the Concentration Camp. He hoped its unwilling donor had arrived safely on the other shore, even if he had been an animal. Or had he?

He spat, and cursed the War.


CHAPTER 2

SS

BERCHTESGARDEN
NAZI GERMANY
APRIL 1945

[Continued ... and then, on to Free Mandela!]



Leviticus 19:19

By Roger Clucas


Published: July 16, 2011

This work was reviewed by Jonathan Ball Publishers for hardcopy release, but was unsuccessful due to prevailing economic conditions. Their reader commented as follows:

‘What a delicious mixture of politics, germ warfare, intrigue and excitement! Gripping and action packed this book would make an excellent movie. It has a horrific and unfortunately real beginning which immediately grabs the reader’s attention and the pace never flags. The interwoven themes, which require constant attention, reflect the stories of Robert Ludlum, dare I say even Frederick Forsythe’.

Tags: racism, nazism, biowarfare


Books tagged: nazism

The Interpreter    by Marcelle Kellermann
Price: $2.99 USD. 40990 words. Published by M-y Books on January 14, 2009. . 

Set during the occupation of France of 1940 – 44 during which time the author fought as a member of the resistance. The story follows her interrogation imprisonment and subsequent unexpected release by the German Nazi Officer Frank Van Heugen, the official interpreter in the German Kommandatur of Vichy France.
Clouds Across the Sun    by Ellen Brazer
Price: $9.99 USD. 103830 words. Published on July 30, 2009. . 

Hitler charged his most trusted comrades with a mission: educate your progeny, elevate them to power-rule the world. This is the story of just one of these children. Murder, deceit, intrigue, love and enlightenment occur as the plot to take over the U.S. government is revealed.
Beneath Gray Skies    by Hugh Ashton
Price: $4.25 USD. 110280 words. Published by j-views  on January 2, 2010. . 

Beneath Gray Skies describes a 1920s world that might have been, had the American Civil War never been fought. The new Nazi party in Germany, Confederates, and British and American intelligence services engage in intrigue and treachery, as the giant Bismarck–the largest Zeppelin yet constructed–crosses the Atlantic carrying a priceless gift from the Old World to the New.
Temple Mountain    by James Kiehle
Price: $8.80 USD. 178290 words. Published on July 22, 2010. . 

At the height of tensions between the US and China over the fate of Taiwan, an unseen meteor suddenly strikes north of Beijing and war breaks out. The survivors are few, but isolated pockets of humanity emerge. Temple Mountain follows some of them, isolated in the Pacific Northwest, and all trying to find their way home, against all odds.
Fumando una sigaretta    by Riccardo Maffey
Price: $4.95 USD. 37600 words. Published on July 28, 2010. . 

Emotion prevails over reason and common sense in the years of the Nazi occupation of Italy as well as in our own day. Stefano, a soldier, Brando, a historian: two lives so far away from each other and yet so similar as to the individual choices having a tragic bearing upon them. A love-and-war novel that in the time span of a cigarette’s smoke shows itself to be a story of human contradictions.
Sand Against the Wind    by Riccardo Maffey
Price: $4.95 USD. 94650 words. Published on August 28, 2010. . 

Between history and fiction, in the struggle for Ciano's life and his diaries, an indictment of Hitler and Ribbentrop's treacheries, is also the son of a cockney and a Rome noblewoman. Carlo Rufus Williams joins the Resistance after the King and his generals abandon Rome to the Germans. With sensuous Mirta della Rovere, he fights back until a street attack provokes a Nazi massacre in reprisal.
Section 12    by Charles Naton
Price: $3.99 USD. 105840 words. Published by Can Write Will Write  on February 15, 2011. . 

The nightmares had become a liability since D-Day, so it was just a matter of time before Jake Small of the 4th Infantry was quietly evacuated to an English psychiatric clinic. Jake’s impossibly lucid dreams of places he’s never visited seem like his ticket to easy street, but he soon discovers that life was much simpler and safer on the battlefield.
Can You Help Me?    by K Kishmot
Price: Free! 7480 words. Published on March 17, 2011. . 

When Kevin 'Joystick' Jamble asks Egon to video-record a film for him because he's too busy playing video-games, a path to a social opens for Egon. Egon has ramboized a situation, or so he claims, and then is chided for his designer moustache... He has a most peculiar romantic encounter... Joe Bungle the Jungian inventor helps him to put things into perspective. Night and dawn in South London.
Savonarola's Bones    by Steve Evans
Price: $3.99 USD. 83580 words. Published on April 14, 2011. . 

A string of murders clouds Laura White's search for a hidden Renaissance relic in the Swabian Alps – and she is the prime suspect. Meanwhile, neo-Nazis and jihadist terrorists roam the hills...
The Kleiber Monster    by Steve Evans
Price: $3.99 USD. 116460 words. Published on April 14, 2011. . 
An SS major's desperate attempt to escape justice in 1945 with a fortune in gems and gold puts a Munich family in danger fifty years later.
The Knights Templar - Medieval Cult or Modern Nemesis?    by M.E. Brines
Price: $0.99 USD. 2190 words. Published on July 26, 2011. . 

The Knights Templar – Medieval Cult or Modern Nemesis? -- History of this famous group and the organizations that claim descent from them. Were they really destroyed in the fourteenth century or do they survive and even prosper to this day? Who are their descendants? Are there ties to the Nazis and the Mormon Church? A must-read for anyone interested in conspiracies or the occult.
Blood!    by M.E. Brines
Price: Free! 2430 words. Published on August 1, 2011. . 

Explains the influence of blood on modern history, warfare, religion, secret societies, government and popular culture. Really weird
Gothic Runes    by M.E. Brines
Price: $0.99 USD. 1730 words. Published on August 4, 2011. . 

Gothic Runes – The three aettir of futhark runes, how they were used for divination and their occult meaning. What are merkstave and bindrunes? For what esoteric purposes did the Nazis employ runes? Is there an occult link between the modern peace symbol and the decline of Christianity in Western culture? Fully illustrated.
Vril -- A Force to Reckon With    by M.E. Brines
Price: $0.99 USD. 2160 words. Published on August 11, 2011. . 

Vril: A Force to Reckon With – A short, provocative work examining the concept of The Force as presented in George Lucas’ Star Wars movies as it is incorporated in Theosophy, occultism and esoteric Nazism. Extensive references. Very bizarre. A must-have for any conspiracy theorist’s library.
Maddalena - Mussolini's 'Daughter of the Wolf'    byAlice Haro
Price: $2.99 USD. 19510 words. Published on February 15, 2012. . 

Maddelana is a loyal and enthusiastic young fascist in Mussolini's Italy, but her world is about to be smashed and broken beyond all recognition by World War Two. This is a true account of a teenager that lived in Italy during World War Two. Through the eyes of Maddelana, we see the struggle of ordinary Italians under the oppressive rule of Mussolini's Fascist State.
The Awakening - Ordo Tribus XI by Ethan Santiago    byEthan Santiago
Price: Free! 65700 words. Published on February 25, 2012. . 

Set in the near future, the world is advancing as new technologies emerges. But the effects from the attack in an early decade of the 21st century, by an elusive group called Ordo Tribus XI (Order of the Three Eleven), lingers. Soon, a sinister force arises, quietly permeating into everyone’s lives and into all nooks and crannies of the connected world.
A Pathfinder from Hell    by Victor Bychkov
Price: $1.29 USD. 32990 words. Published by T/O "Neformat"  on May 5, 2012. . 

Venue: the border between Belarus and Russia. Time of action: the summer-autumn 1941. Lieutenant Proshkin is trying to escape from the enemy occupied territory. He saves a five-month baby girl which her mother threw away before being executed.
Unhinged: The Mirror Image of Nazism    by Kenneth Neal
Price: Free! 2380 words. Published on July 17, 2012. . 

Though unsuccessful to a certain degree, Nazi ideology was forced to take a back-seat during the dissolution of WW2. This most definitely being the furthest reach of Judaism with its many streams of ideology and practices.
Hitler's Youth - An Analysis of Mein Kampf    byIsuru Abeysinghe
Price: Free! 2620 words. Published on July 27, 2012. . 
A critical analysis of Mien Kampf, the doctrine of the NAZI regime in wartime Germany.

Stuck Forever in the Throat of Society    by Nathaniel Sykes
Price: $4.99 USD. 69040 words. Published on September 4, 2012. . 

A struggling magazine writer's fortunes go south when he buys an Adolf Hitler action figure.
Tobi's Game    by Steve Evans
Price: $3.99 USD. 101400 words. Published on December 22, 2012. . 

A young German student's love for a housekeeper in the Munich hostel where he lives in 1942 puts them both in danger, and sends him on a tragic course through the killing fields of the east and beyond. Years later, he returns to the place where they were parted...
Il dentista di Auschwitz    by Benjamin Jacobs
Price: $7.55 USD. 102450 words. Published by Gingkoedizioni on April 6, 2013. .
Accolta con favore unanime dalla critica negli Stati Uniti, l’incredibile storia di un sopravvissuto al più letale campo di sterminio nazista, che per salvarsi dovette estrarre i denti d’oro dai cadaveri destinati ai crematori. Un libro unico tra le memorie dell’Olocausto.

Post a comment

Private comment

Profile

卍心の智

Author:卍心の智

Search form
Latest Journals
Latest comments
Monthly archive
Friend Request Form

Want to be friends with this user.

Link