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Welcome to the Third-Reich-Posters website where you will find an unrivalled selection of hard to find items.

The name is historical and goes back to when we solely sold posters relating to the Third Reich Era.

We have since developed way beyond this due to the expectations, needs and requests from our varied and worldwide customer base. The price of original period pieces is prohibitively expensive and the requirements for careful storage of them often mean they are unable to be displayed and that is where we are able to help with faithful reproductions or period pieces.

Our customer base includes, museums, military establishments, veterans, T.V prop departments, university libraries and private collectors who are looking for some extra context to add to their collection.

Our wide range of translated books gives the reader an insight into how and why the Third Reich was established and why things happened as they did.

Why do we sell Third Reich related items ? Well one major factor is that their is less competition. As sites such as Amazon and E Bay have banned such items from sale it has not lessened the demand for them and indeed it can be said by banning them they have made them more desirable and have created a larger cross section of interest in this specialist niche in the marketplace. The inability to purchase on these platforms has meant that people and institutions now come to us for these items. None of these items are intended, and nor do, they incite any form  of "hate" , "intolerance" or "violence". They are meant for academic and historical  study and if abused then that is due to the interpretation of the individual not the contents of the book. If you want to blame books and ban them from sale  then you had better start by banning the Tora, Koran and Bible all of whom have passages which could be said to incite hatred, misogyny, or intolerance in one form or another.

We do offer for sale a selection of Allied posters but as these are readily available elsewhere we do not see much demand for them, but we do still offer them for sale in the interests of diversity of opinion and balance. We did however have to stop selling the Churchill busts as in 5 years we sold 1 compared to over 100 comparable sized busts of Adolf Hitler, we do not stock what people do not wish to purchase.

We advance no political agenda other than freedom of thought and expression. If you dislike what we sell then feel free to take your business and political ideology, whether Red or Brown, elsewhere.

The history of, and leading up to, WW2 is forever and can not be denied. It is not yours, or ours, to erase, rewrite, tear down or deny !

The society we have today is the child of the past and it is what it is so act accordingly.




Viewers of a Hollywood film from the 1960s, “Battle of the Bulge”, are familiar with the nazi “Panzer Song” sung by German WW2 tank crews before their attack on the Americans, during late 1944. In PZG’s “Panzer Marches”, listeners will be able to hear this popular tune as it was originally performed and recorded more than sixty years ago by the men who actually drove the usually outnumbered but never out-classed “Panther”s and “Tiger”s against Allied “Sherman”s, “Matilda”s and T-34s.

Other nazi tank music featured on this BRASSY CD include “Heil, Motorenstandarte” (“Hail, Standard of the Motorized Divisions”), “Mit vereinigten Kraeften” (“With United Forces”), and “Landser und Panzer”. Included are two versions of “Marsch der Panzergrenadier”, but both are so different from each other, they each make unique contributions to the collection. The same applies to the “Adolf Huenlein Marsch”, performed with and without chorus. Huenlein was the founder and leader of the National Socialist motorcyclists — SS Stormtroopers on wheels, who provided escort for Hitler and his colleagues as they drove across Germany from one mass-rally to another. Known as the “Nationalsozialistische Kraftfahr Korps” (“National Socialist Motorcycle Corps”), we hear the “NSKK Marsch”, with one of the Nazi Party’s most catchy melodies.

Lovers of traditional military music will search in vain for better performances of the classic “Steinmetzmarsch”, the “Fehrberliner Rittermarsch”, or “Fredericus Rex Grenadiermarsch”. These orchestral pieces, composed long before the Third Reich, were not banned by the postwar occupation authorities, unlike the fate of other PZG 200’s selections, all of which are still outlawed in today’s German democracy.

Some of the music on “Panzer Nazi Marches” may be identified with specific campaigns. For example, “Ade, Polenland” is one of the few songs to come out of the brief fighting in Poland, during 1939. Set, appropriately but unconventionally to a polka beat, one wonders if it was revived for the Warsaw Ghetto uprising, some years later.

Panzer rollen in Afrika vor” (“Panzers roll ahead in Africa”), and “Heia, Safari!” are obvious veterans of the Afrika Korps. In the former, the chorus sings, in part, “Go forward trough the wicked sand, and the hot, burning sun. Hi, ya, Safari! Whenever the British lion roars, we’ll shut his big mouth!” Lyrics for “Panzer rollen in Afrika vor” begin, “From all over Germany, the Fuehrer’s soldiers in their black uniforms came to defeat France. Now, the Panzers are rolling through Africa. The treads clank, the motors roar. The sun shines hot over the German Afrika Korps, but our Panzer engines sing their song, as we drive through the sands against the English. The Brits are afraid of the Fuehrer’s soldiers, but we fear neither death nor the devil. Miserable English arrogance is collapsing.” A contemporary song about the Desert Fox, “Unser Rommel” (“Our Rommel”), runs, “We are the German Afrika Korps, the Fuehrer’s stalwart troops. We fight like devils, taking the Tommies by surprise, and march to the beat of our drum. Forward with our Rommel!”

As far as this reviewer knows, “Panzer Nazi Marches” is the only collection of German music to include “Lied der Panzergruppe Kleist”, named after Ewald von Kleist, who was promoted to Fieldmarshal for his successful campaigning on the Eastern Front, in the Caucasus. Although retired from the Army a year before war’s end, the 65 year-old man was arrested by the Americans in 1945 and turned over to the Soviets, in whose tender mercies he died nine years later.

Lyrics for his Panzer song read, “In the West, we showed the enemy that we were the greater power. Whether in the mountains or on the plains, no obstacle hinders us. We roll on, and if we have to make sacrifices for victory, for our country, why then, roll on!  We are the Panzer Group Kleist.”


Deutschland über Alles choral
Die Fahne hoch (Horst Wessel Lied-choral)
Panzerwagenlied Nummer 8
Ade Polenland (choral)
Heil Motorstandarte
Lied der Panzergrenadier (choral)
Mit vereinten Kräften
NSKK Marsch
Adolf Hühnlein Marsch
Adolf Hühnlein Marsch (choral)
Kavallerie Paradenmarsch
Landser und Panzer (choral)
Fehrbelliner Reitermarsch
Fredericus Rex Grenadiermarsch
Marsch der Panzergrenadier (choral)
Brucker Lager Marsch
Grenadier – Paradenmarsch
Lied der Panzergruppe Kleist (choral)
18. Husaren Marsch
Marsch der Sturm-Artillerie (choral)
Marsch aus ‘Das Nachtlager von Grenada’
Panzerwagenlied Nummer 9
Panzer rollen in Afrika vor (choral)
Heia Safari! (choral)
Unser Rommel (choral)
Panzerwagenlied (choral)


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