The history of a lie, "The protocols of the wise men of Zion" : a study. (Book, 1921) [WorldCat.org]
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The history of a lie, "The protocols of the wise men of Zion" : a study.

Author: Herman Bernstein; John Retcliffe, Sir
Publisher: New York, Ogilvie Pub. Co. [©1921]
Edition/Format:   Print book : EnglishView all editions and formats
Summary:
Deals with the origins of the "Protocols of the Elders of Zion". Both versions of the "Protocols"--The text first published by Nilus in 1905 and the text published by Butmi in 1907 - had two sources: a chapter from the novel "To Sedan", from the series "Biarritz" by the German antisemitic writer Hermann Goedsche (who wrote under the pseudonym of Sir John Retcliffe), translated into Russian in 1872; and "The Rabbi's  Read more...
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Genre/Form: Sources
Additional Physical Format: Online version:
Bernstein, Herman, 1876-1935.
History of a lie, "The protocols of the wise men of Zion".
New York, Ogilvie Pub. Co. [©1921]
(OCoLC)580288575
Material Type: Internet resource
Document Type: Book, Internet Resource
All Authors / Contributors: Herman Bernstein; John Retcliffe, Sir
OCLC Number: 523085
Notes: This book contains a translation of "The Jewish cemetery in Prague and the council of representatives of the twelve tribes of Israel", by Hermann Goedsche, the story from which the author claims the Protocols were fabricated.
Description: 4, ii, 7-84 pages facsimiles 19 cm
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Abstract:

Deals with the origins of the "Protocols of the Elders of Zion". Both versions of the "Protocols"--The text first published by Nilus in 1905 and the text published by Butmi in 1907 - had two sources: a chapter from the novel "To Sedan", from the series "Biarritz" by the German antisemitic writer Hermann Goedsche (who wrote under the pseudonym of Sir John Retcliffe), translated into Russian in 1872; and "The Rabbi's Speech" by the same author. Both versions of the forgery pursued political goals and were amended by Nilus and Butmi according to the topic of the day. After World War I, Western publishers of the "Protocols" identified the "Wise Men of Zion" with the Bolsheviks.

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