Propaganda was a tool utilized by the Nazi’s to essentially brainwash German society into believing their agenda. As Goebbels said, he wanted society to become addicted to the Nazi’s (Goebbel, 58). In Shirer’s “Description of the Nazi Party Rally”, he talks about how the German population was mesmerized by the Nazi’s and completely convinced by every “solution” which the Nazi’s put forth. One of the techniques that the Nazi’s deployed was during the Nazi Party Rally “tens of thousands of Swastika flags blot out the Gothic beauties of the place, the facades of the old houses, the gabled roofs” (Shirer, 59). The Nazi’s blinded society with their symbols so that no matter where any citizen would look, they were bombarded by the Nazi symbol. There was no way to not be thinking about the Nazi regime. Their presence was known. “Even Hitler’s arrival was made dramatic” (Shrier, 60). The Nazi’s were putting on a show, and Hitler was the main event. Hitler’s charismatic demeanor captivated German citizens and gave them a sense of purpose for the future. They believed wholeheartedly in the Nazi’s. The majority of average German’s supported the Nazi regime. The observations made my Shrier during the rally proved that Germans were behind Hitler: “They looked up to him as if he were a Messiah, their faces transformed into something positively inhuman. If he had remained in sight for more than a few moments, I think many of the women would have swooned from excitement” (Shrier, 60). Hitler was represented as a beacon of hope and after the war, that’s all German society had, hope. National Socialism was becoming a reality and the only choice was to be part of it or suffer the consequences. With the propaganda and all the hope within Hitler it was hard to not be part of the National Socialist movement. Germany needed a change and it was possible that Hitler would be able to give it to them.