|London: Armreg Ltd
|4, corrected and slightly updated
Dissecting marshals the work of more than a dozen researchers to subject the “gas chambers,” the “six million,” the postwar trials and other linchpins of the orthodox Holocaust narrative to careful, precise, methodical and withering analysis. Robert Faurisson, Germar Rudolf and Claus Jordan on how testimony was coerced and convictions manufactured; G. Rudolf on the evidence for Jewish losses during WWII; Udo Walendy and John Ball on analysis of photos alleged to depict the crimes or their locations; Jürgen Graf on myths about the concentration camps; Germar Rudolf on how chemical analysis gravely weakens the case for gassing in the Auschwitz gas chambers; Carlo Mattogno on the cremation furnaces of Auschwitz; Fritz Berg, Ingrid Weckert, Carlo Mattogno and Arnulf Neumaier on the technical and evidentiary absurdities of gassing claims for German trucks and gas chambers at Majdanek, Belzec, Sobibor and Treblinka; and more. Dissecting’s handsome design and format lend themselves well to the numerous illustrations, charts, and diagrams with which these leading revisionists advance the wealth of evidence the book offers against the Holocaust myth. 4th corrected and slightly updated edition of 2024.
“There is at present no other single volume that so provides a serious reader with a broad understanding of the contemporary state of historical issues that influential people would rather not have examined.” —Prof. Dr. Arthur R. Butz, Evanston, IL
“There is much in the various contributions that strikes one as thoroughly convincing.” —Historian Dr. Joachim Hoffmann, Expert Trial Report
“Read this book and you will know where revisionism is today. And the shock is that revisionism has done away with the exterminationist case.” —Andrew Gray, The Barnes Review
“These contributions read like detective stories—analyzing the evidence for several crimes in a Sherlock Holmes style.” —The Christian News, July 24, 2000
“I envy the United States where such a book can be published without negative consequences. It will probably unleash a broad discussion.” —Historian Prof. Dr. Ernst Nolte, Berlin, Germany