von Hellmut Schramm, Ph. D.
a translation by R. Belser of
Der jüdische Ritualmord
Eine historische Untersuchung
The ritual-murder case of Andreas of Rinn, despite the fact that it took place over 500 years ago, is one of the most well-known and best-documented cases of this kind.
The caption reads: The leave-taking of the mother from her child in the early morning of 12 July. In her hand she carries a sickle as a tool for work. The godfather gives his sacred promise to attentively watch over the child.
In this and in the following images, the narrative of the events surrounding the death of Andreas -- more familarly known by the affectionate diminutive of his name, Anderl -- is illustrated. There have been dozens of historically well-known major cases like this one in Europe, and their victims have been memorialized by sculpture, paintings, drawings, and churches.
But in today's Europe, in which Zionist influence has reached a zenith, there has been a relentless campaign to expurgate such monuments -- and to kill the cultural memory of every nation. This is a necessary step in the program to create the New World Order, a tyranny whose egalitarian Dystopia and "global economy" necessitates the destruction of European/Aryan/White culture and genetic identity in general: i.e., the genocide of Whites.
The caption reads: Johann Mayr, the farmer from the Weiselhof, deals in the inn with the Jewish merchants for the sale of the child, whose godfather and guardian he is.
The caption reads: The martyrdom of the innocent child Andreas on the Jew-stone.
The caption reads: The body of the child Andreas lies in state on the Jew-stone.
The caption reads: The burial of the holy martyr child in the cemetary of the church of Rinn.
The caption reads: The first solemn procession of relics to the Jew-stone on the Feast of the Trinity in 1475.
The caption reads: Emperor Maximilian I venerates the holy child at the location of his martyrdom and resolves to build a church.
The caption reads: In the year 1670 the church was erected over the Jew-stone. In the background can be seen the village of Rinn; a band of pilgrims, praying, is approaching the church, in front of which those afflicted with suffering and in need of succor have gathered. In the foreground is an inn that was built for the pilgrims at the same time as the church.
Copyright 2001 by R. Belser. Reproduction in whole or in part without express written permission of the translator is not permitted. All rights reserved.