Fatherland by Robert HarrisIt is twenty years after Nazi Germanys triumphant victory in World War II and the entire country is preparing for the grand celebration of the Führers seventy-fifth birthday, as well as the imminent peacemaking visit from President Kennedy.
Meanwhile, Berlin Detective Xavier March -- a disillusioned but talented investigation of a corpse washed up on the shore of a lake. When a dead man turns out to be a high-ranking Nazi commander, the Gestapo orders March off the case immediately. Suddenly other unrelated deaths are anything but routine.
Now obsessed by the case, March teams up with a beautiful, young American journalist and starts asking questions...dangerous questions. What they uncover is a terrifying and long-concealed conspiracy of such astonding and mind-numbing terror that is it certain to spell the end of the Third Reich -- if they can live long enough to tell the world about it.
The Rise of the Nazis - History
A hypothetical Axis victory in World War II has become a common concept of alternative history and counterfactual history. Such writings express ideas of what the world would be like had the Axis powers of Germany, Italy and Japan won World War II. . Germany had won the Battle of Britain? and What if The Allies had lost.
Here's What America Would Be Like If The Nazis And Japanese Had Won WWII
The show is smart, fun, and polished, and it currently sports a five-star user rating. Produced by Ridley Scott, the show is based on a Philip K. Source: Businessinsider. The opening scene shows a propaganda film about life in America, which chillingly demonstrates how the Americans might come to accept Nazi overlords. Across our land men and women go to work in factories and farms providing for their families. Everyone has a job.
The show is smart, fun, and polished, and it sports a five-star user rating. The show is based on a Philip K. Despite being the only Dick story to win science fiction's preeminent Hugo Award, it hasn't been adapted before now. Across our land men and women go to work in factories and farms providing for their families. Everyone has a job. Everyone knows the part they play keeping our country strong and safe.
A hypothetical Axis victory in World War II has become a common concept of alternative history and counterfactual history. Numerous examples exist in several languages worldwide. The term Pax Germanica , Latin for " German peace", is sometimes used for this theoretical period,  by analogy to similar terms for peaceful historical periods. In some cases, this term is used for a hypothetical Imperial German victory in World War I as well, having a historical precedent in Latin texts referring to the Peace of Westphalia. The subject of Axis supremacy as a fictional dramatic device began in the English-speaking world before the start of World War II , with Katharine Burdekin 's novel Swastika Night coming out in
How close Nazi Germany came to dominating Europe. Map by Morgan Hauser via Wikimedia. The map above shows just how close they came. This has led both novelists and historians to speculate about might have happened if Germany had won the war and how they might have done so. This will be followed by some historical speculation about whether or not Germany really could have won. If not for their dogged determination and sacrifice in the face of odds uncounted, Hitler may well have been victorious.