May 25, 2011 · Give me cakes!” in German. Germany’s love of dogs may have blinded the Nazis to the outlandish goals of their project. “Part of the Nazi philosophy was that there was a strong bond between humans and nature. They believed a good Nazi should be an animal friend,” Bondeson says.
May 26, 2011 · According to the book, scientists envisioned a day when dogs would serve alongside German troops, and perhaps free up SS officers by guarding concentration camps. So to unlock all that canine potential, Hitler set up a Tier-Sprechschule (Animal Talking School) near Hanover and recruited «educated dogs» from throughout the country.
May 28, 2011 · Nazi Scientists Tried to Create an Army of Talking Dogs In his new book Amazing Dogs: A Cabinet of Canine Curiosities, Cardiff University historian Jan Bondeson mines obscure German periodicals to reveal the Nazis’ failed attempt to breed an army of …
So it appears that even if the Nazi scientists had tried to create an army of talking dogs, their efforts were in vain. A battalion of German talking dogs was just one more legend from the Nazi lore of World War II.
NAZI scientists tried to breed a secret army of quoteducatedquot dogs that could speak, read and write, according to a new book.
The Nazis tried to train dogs to talk, read and spell to help them win World War II, it has been revealed. Source: The Telegraph. The Germans viewed canines as being almost as intelligent as humans and attempted to build an army of fearsome ‘speaking’ dogs, extraordinary new research shows.
The Hundesprechschule Asra or Tiersprechschule Asra (Asra talking school for dogs, Asra talking school for animals) was an institution for performing dogs that existed in Leutenberg, Thuringia, Germany, from 1930 until near the end of World War II.
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«Nazi animal psychologists worked with the educated dogs, and there was even a school to teach animals to communicate, with dogs supplied by the office of the Reichsfuhrer-SS.
German dictator Adolf Hitler had really commissioned Nazi scientists to train an army of talking dogs during WWII, according to a doctor, author and lecturer at Cardiff University Dr. Jan Bondeson.
By the time the center could verify that Hitler had used a German army typewriter, the letter had been sold to another private collector. In 1990, handwriting expert Charles Hamilton Jr., who gained fame for exposing fake Hitler diaries in 1983, authenticated Hitler’s signature on the Gemlich letter.
May 25, 2011 · According to a new book titled «Amazing Dogs: A Cabinet of Canine Curiosities,» Nazi specialists attempted — apparently with some success — to train a fleet of «intelligent» dogs …
May 23, 2011 · Nazis tried to train dogs to talk, read and spell to win WW2 The Nazis tried to train dogs to talk, read and spell to help them win World War II, it has been revealed.