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Old August 26th, 2009 #31
Bread and Circuses
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Join Date: Apr 2009
Location: Jewed Faggot States of ApemuriKa
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Originally Posted by Karl Radl View Post
There were jews in the very beginning of Norman England, Roman France, Spain and Portugal (etc). Does that therefore make the populations of England, France, Spain and Portugal ispo facto mischlinge juden?
The Jews were not part of the ethnic population they immigrated afterwards and lived in ghettos.

Originally Posted by Karl Radl View Post
Oh and lets not forget the proportions were probably similar given that for example that the earliest reports we have (mentioned in Roth's 'History of the Jews in England' and also briefly in Hyamson's 'History of the Sephardim in England' for example) mention quite a few jews coming along with William the Bastard (later known as 'the Conquerer). Therefore may we conclude that the English are mischlinge, because of the presumption, without evidence (and no you haven't provided any for your presumption either so I am merely showing you a like-for-like comparison), of interbreeding down through the generations and that therefore because your supposed name is English: you are yourself a mischling?
Offcourse there are some mischling in England.

From where you think that the South African Jews came from?

Originally Posted by Karl Radl View Post
Incidentally arguing Clausewitz is a jewish name is simply hilarious and shows you to be the howling buffoon that you are. Go on tell me where it is listed as such or do a little intellectial doggy-paddle and try and explain why you thought Karl von Clausewitz was Karl's actual name and didn't know about the famous German military author of that name.
Clausewitz is not a germanic name, 99% of all names ending in witz, wetz come from from eastern part of Europe.

Clausewitz is a patronymic based on an ancestor's first name, usually from a father's first name.

It can be German of Polish origin or Polish Jewish or even German Jew of Polish origin.

Ending -itz is also typical for Slavic names which were changed into german or yiddish.

About the Claus name the earliest of all recordings are to be found in German charters and registers of the medieval period.

These include examples such as Henricus Claus of Eblingen in 1323, Wolframus Klusner of Goddelau in 1398, and Tobias Clausnitzer of Thun, christened there in 1619.