H.R. Knickerbocker (1898 – 1949), foreign correspondent for the Hearst papers, recalled a 1938 conversation he had with the noted Swiss psychiatrist Carl Jung concerning all his various observations on the matter of Adolf Hitler and his broad appeal among the German people:
"Dr. Jung said that he had closely observed Hitler at his meeting with Mussolini in Berlin.
' I was only a few yards away from the two men and could study them well. In comparison with Mussolini, Hitler made upon me the impression of a sort of scaffolding of wood covered with cloth, an automaton with a mask, like a robot or a mask of a robot. During the whole performance he never laughed ; it was as though he were in a bad humor, sulking. He showed no human sign."
Click here to read Dr. Jung's thoughts on the collective guilt of the German people.
A psychoanalysis of Hitler's sex-drive can be read here...
Read The Atlantic Monthly review of Mein Kampf