• Join over 1.2 million students every month
  • Accelerate your learning by 29%
  • Unlimited access from just £6.99 per month

Why was the Nazi Party largely unsuccessful in the 1920's?

Extracts from this document...

Introduction

Why was the Nazi Party largely unsuccessful in the 1920's? The nazi party were largely unsuccessful in the 1920's due to many varying factors. In the early 1920's the nazi party was one of many right wing splinter groups, which formed after the collapse of Imperial Germany. During the 1920's Hitler was imprisoned after the Munich putsch failing, Germany as a hole was experiencing what was best known as its "golden years". The Nazi party was only regional at this point in time and unable to gain the large support it needed and also was experiencing disunity within the party and with little structure it was ready to collapse, or was it? The Munich Putsch of 1923 was a in many was largely unsuccessful for the Nazi party. After the first failed coup Hitler with 600 SA soldiers stormed a public meeting in Munich. And on the 9th they were to march into the centre of Munich but was only to be met by the police, 16 Nazi's ...read more.

Middle

This was an unsuccessful step against the Nazi party as with as with fewer voters they had less of a hope to gain power in Germany. The problem of the Nazi party only being regional posed to be very unsuccessful too. The party was only in Bavaria, and was small; it couldn't possibly achieve the status it was hoping to gain with such a little campaign. By 1924 the Nazi's has decreased in votes and had dropped to 3 % of the votes and even later on in the 1920's dropped to an all time low to 2.8% These figures show that during the time of the 1920's that the votes for the Nazi party decreased and therefore showing that it was largely unsuccessful as a party has to be largely unsuccessful to achieve half the amount of votes than that they were getting 6 months before. The Nazi Party didn't really have an appeal to everyone; they were very much a disunity of a party. ...read more.

Conclusion

Hitler was able to persuade the judge with his strong, powerful speeches in the courtroom, to lower his sentence. Moreover in the late 1920's and early 1930's it shows that they were doing better than that of the start of the 1920's and this shows that they were having success in some area's, as if they weren't they wouldn't of had local election gains at the end of the 1920's. The Nazi Party was largely unsuccessful, as they lost votes, and voters support thought out the 1920's. They were forced to change their party's approach to a more socialist view and also lost their leader, Hitler. However they did start to build up support again towards to end of the 1920's and onwards to the 1930's but from the period of the "golden years" the Weimar republic was able to rebuild their support and overpower the Nazi party completely and that shows the most unsuccessful party of the 1920's as it was Hitler's main aim to take power over the Weimar republic so overall the Nazi party even though did have some gains were largely unsuccessful. ...read more.

The above preview is unformatted text

This student written piece of work is one of many that can be found in our GCSE Germany 1918-1939 section.

Found what you're looking for?

  • Start learning 29% faster today
  • 150,000+ documents available
  • Just £6.99 a month

Not the one? Search for your essay title...
  • Join over 1.2 million students every month
  • Accelerate your learning by 29%
  • Unlimited access from just £6.99 per month

See related essaysSee related essays

Related GCSE Germany 1918-1939 essays

  1. Germany In The 1920's - The Weimar Republic

    The Rhineland, an area covering parts of Belgium, France, and Germany, was established as a neutral zone. The British and Italians were involved in the guarantee, but they did not have any new military charges to ensure the accomplishment of these.

  2. How golden were the "Golden years"1924-29?

    In some ways I agree with this statement because this period was of significant development in culture. The arts became more popular among all the classes.

  1. During the 1920's and early 1930's Germany was unstable socially economically and politically

    Any lawful process is slow. But sooner or later we shall have a majority - and after that Germany." (Hitler, whilst in Landsberg Prison) This drastic strategy change aided Hitler's rise to power largely, as the power and influence to be achieved by illegal violent uprisings and protests was minimal,

  2. Why was opposition to Nazi persecution of minorities so unsuccessful in the years 1933-45?

    was started in 1930. These two groups were the youth group options for young adults ages 14-18 to join. Each group had divisions for younger children since Hitler wanted to ensure that all children were directly involved with his efforts to create his superior German race.

  1. "The July Plot Failed Largely Because of Popular Support for Hitler." How valid is ...

    He was soon promoted to major and was badly injured when his car was attacked by enemy aircraft and rolled into a minefield. While recovering from his injuries he decided to join the Beck-Goerdeler group in the July Plot. It was decided among the group that Hitler and Himmler must be eliminated.

  2. What problems did Weimar republic face in the Early 1920s?

    The Spartacists, however, did not have enough support and their revolt was brutally suppressed by a group of armed volunteers called Freikorps. The significance of this uprising was that it was the SPD who had allowed the right wing Freikorps to suppress the Spartacist revolt and so the communist hatred of Weimar was deepened even further.

  1. From the beginning of 1943 Germany was usually unsuccessful on the battlefield and was ...

    Hitler want to gain back the land Germany lost to the treaty. In March 1936, German troops marched into the Rhineland breaking the Treaty. In March 1938, Austria united Germany, again breaking the treaty. In October 1938 Germany was allowed to occupy the Sudetenland.

  2. Nazism and the New Age.

    1963 German drama, "Der Stellvertreter" (performed as "The Deputy" in London that same year), which repeats Heydrich's charge of "war criminal", only this time presenting the Pope as an accomplice for the Nazi side by his "silence". Aside from the fact that the charge itself is debatable, I have yet

  • Over 160,000 pieces
    of student written work
  • Annotated by
    experienced teachers
  • Ideas and feedback to
    improve your own work