France VII, in the Footsteps of Otto Rahn by Jack Heart

About six years ago a man named Diego Avilés found a very strange Nazi coin on his construction site in Mexico. The coin, apparently close to a century old, was brought to the University of Mexico to be analyzed. It features a German eagle clasping a wreath encircling a swastika in its talons exactly like the reichsmarks minted in National Socialist Germany. Enigmatically the Mexican reichsmark is clearly dated 2039 causing many researchers to regard it as solid evidence of a parallel universe exactly as envisioned by Phillip K Dick in his famous 1962 novel The Man in the High Castle. In Dicks novel Germany and Japan actually won WW II and rule over a dystopian future where the two superpowers teeter on the brink of war with each other. Over the eagle is inscribed Nueva Alemania which translates from Spanish to New Germany. Nueva Alemania is a tiny settlement in southern Mexico founded by German nationals in the early twentieth century. It is located in the Municipality of La Concordia in the State of Chiapas and its sparse residents certainly never minted their own coins. On the back of the coin is an iron cross with the peculiar inscription above it; “alle in einer nation,” which translates from Spanish to “all in one nation.” (125) Along with other absurd explanations ignoramuses posing as skeptics chant it’s a fraud, as if anyone would bother to fake something like that. None of their moronic explanations account for the fact that the frieze below the monument in Koblitz declaring war on this universe is obviously Mexican...


Any attempts to explain away the Mexican Nazi coin that do not include an explanation of the Mexican frieze below the monument at Koblenz should be dismissed off hand as the blithering of an idiot. Likewise for those who ignore the fact that a picture of Otto Rahn, the father of the SS, adorns the cover of the 1936 book, Invisible Radiations of Organisms, supposedly written by a German professor out of Cornell University of the same name but published in Berlin… ThriftBooks a large web-based used bookseller headquartered near Seattle is selling the book “republished,” with a revised cover of course. Their overview states, “This work has been selected by scholars as being culturally important and is part of the knowledge base of civilization as we know it. This work is in the public domain in the United States of America, and possibly other nations. Within the United States, you may freely copy and distribute this work, as no entity (individual or corporate) has a copyright on the body of the work. Scholars believe, and we concur, that this work is important enough to be preserved, reproduced, and made generally available to the public…” What they changed is the […]

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