In Profile : Austrian Auspitz Jewish bankers, the hidden banned nobility


 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Jewish nobles of Austria

Crypto-Jewish elites initially from Austrian Nobility & Frankfurt but since Pope John Paul II, as the first known Jewish Pope, they are  now running the Vatican under the Vatican II theology. In The United States they are the force behind Evangelical Protestantism.

A few very wealthy Jewish families were ennobled after the Toleranzedikt vom 1782 (“1782 Edict of Tolerance”) decreed by Emperor Joseph II. Under this Edict, very wealthy Jewish bankers, and later entrepreneurs and industrialists—some of them court Jews—could also be ennobled for their services.

Jews had been ennobled mostly with no title or lower-ranking titles, such as Freiherr (Baron) or Ritter (Knight). The few Jewish families elevated into the nobility were not required to forswear their faith, but some of these families converted to Christianity in order to become more accepted.

Although elevation into the nobility meant recognition for civic contributions and services, and entailed a rise in social status, it did not alter the fact that Jews were, for the most part, still only “tolerated” at best. Jews could not freely choose the place and duration of their stay and had to regularly ask for permission from the authorities.

This placed a huge burden on Jewish families; if the head of the family died, all his relatives had to leave the city. The right to purchase real estate was forbidden to Jews, even if they belonged to the nobility. This regulation stayed in place until 1860, when it was abolished by Emperor Franz Joseph I and Jewish citizens were given equal rights. When the banker and protector of arts Raymund Karl Wetzlar von Plankenstern was created a Reichsfreiherr (Baron of the Empire) by Empress Maria Theresia, he converted to Catholicism while still young. His mansion in Vienna was a centre of the fine arts and he was a close friend of Mozart, as his son Alexander was of Ludwig van Beethoven.

Despite these difficulties, by 1821 there were at least eleven ennobled Jewish families living in Vienna alone :

the Rothschild, Arnstein, Eskeles, Gomperz, Kuffner, Lieben, Auspitz, Schey von Koromla, Todesco, Wertheimstein, and Wiernes families.

The elevation into the nobility of wealthy Jews also started the process of assimilation of Jewish families into the Austrian upper class.

It is fair to say that if you are moving with a big agenda that exists within the shadows, ideologies that halt the agenda have to be quashed. War is the greatest means to this end as presented through Grand Pontiff of Freemasonry in the latter years of the 19th century, Albert Pike. The First World War is a fine example of such a quashing, with rebellious Tsar and equally rebellious American muckraking at its peak, the First World War was a deeply manufactured event to complete what Napoleon had begun in the dissecting and subversion of European Christian monarchies. We stand at the same point today in which east V west is the aim of the game. Theresa May is of the Brazier bloodline which in Austria is Von Brasseur.

Donald Trump hails out of the Frankfurt lines, the Drumpt’s are his ancestors and are married into Hilary Clinton’s bloodline the Rodenroths. . Hillary links to the Percys Dukes of Northumberland the Bush’s and  Trumps German Rodenroth-Rothschild links to Frankfurt and the Palatinate, where his family is reluctant to acknowledge its German NaziI ties in WW2. He was also a draft dodger in Vietnam with bad feet. 

In the USA modern America is said to have begun from 1919 particularly through the 1920s.

The United States of America

The “Twenties were really the formative years of modern American society.” – George Mowry, intro to The Twenties: Fords, Flappers, and Fanatics. (Paul Carter, The Twenties in America (New York: Crowell, 1975), 28.)

“The decade sits solidly at the base of our culture…This was the first serious attempt of Americans to make their peace with the twentieth century.” – Paul M. Carter. (Dorothy Marie Brown, Setting a Course: American Women in the 1920s (Boston: G.K. Hall, 1987), 1.)

“Many difficulties come from the simple failure of our ideas and conventions, not to mention our prejudices, to keep up with the pace of material change. Our environment moves much faster than we do.” – Jane Addams, 1930. (Jane Addams, The Second Twenty Years at Hull House (New York: MacMillan Company, 1930), 392.)

The Bourne Legacy

“One has a sense of having come to a sudden, short stop at the end of an intellectual era,” declared an appalled Randolph Bourne in 1917, as the American left lurched into World War One. (Randolph Silliman Bourne and Olaf Hansen, The Radical Will : Selected Writings, 1911-1918 (Berkeley: University of California Press, 1992), 343.)

While the nation’s progressive president bade his countrymen “make the world safe for democracy” and one of its foremost intellectuals waxed enthusiastic about “the social possibilities of war,” Bourne portended dire consequences ahead for the forces of reform in American life. “It must never be forgotten that in every community it was the least liberal and least democratic elements among whom the preparedness and later the war sentiment was found,” he argued. “The intellectuals, in other words, have identified themselves with the least democratic forces in American life. They have assumed the leadership for war of those very classes whom the American democracy had been immemorially fighting. Only in a world where irony was dead could an intellectual class enter war at the head of such illiberal cohorts in the avowed cause of world-liberalism and world-democracy.” “The whole era,” concluded Bourne in disgust, “has been spiritually wasted.”

Exposing the Illumined

The Auspitz family is one of the oldest and most important Jewish families in Moravia. It took the name of Auspitz (Hustopeče) as its name.

The members of the Viennese bankers’ family Auspitz and their branches Auspitzleine von Artenegg as well as Noble von Auspitz go back to them.

 Löwel Auspitz was already documented in 1657 in Nikolsburg (Mikulov), a Jacob Auspitz in 1754. 

The father-in-law of the Viennese bankers family is Abraham Shaye Auspitz, 1732 lawyer, Jewish judge in Nikolsburg in 1755 and Oberrabbiner in Moravia in the second half of the eighteenth century (1769-1774),  buried in Nikolsburg, grave VI / 8/3.

Abraham Shaye Auspitz left several offspring, including :

Samson Auspitz, mentioned in 1764 according to the Grabinschrift Simson Auspitz ben Rabbi Abraham Auspitz († 15 March 1806) took over the position of the provincials in 1781.  Pessel, his wife, died on 25 November 1807 

Lazar Auspitz (* 1772 in Nikolsburg, † 1853 in Brünn), a merchant of Brno, belonged to the well-to-do Jewish upper class, which was repeatedly married to the patrician families of Oppenheimer, Wertheimer, Todesco, Gomperz and Lieben 

Lazar Auspitz was in 1833 the founder of the well-known Woll-Assortungsanstalt L. Auspitz. As the first Moravian producer and wholesaler he exported wool to England. Lazar Auspitz was a sacrificed Jew, whom his grandson Theodore Gomperz (1832-1912) later said: “If, what was rare enough, he appeared in the synagogue, a doctrine of nature lay before him instead of a prayer book.”

His wife was Rosa Weinberger, she was described as “physically and mentally exceptionally delicate”. This constitution and its “transformation to religious exaltation” made cohabitation impossible and ensured that only two children were born in the 18 years before the marriage was divorced. In the following 24 years, Lazar remained alone, before he married his second wife, Babette Gomperz, the sister of his father-in-law, Philipp Josua Feibelman Gomperz (1782-1857). This marriage remained childless and he survived his wife for many years.

More on Auspitz

 

Auspitz Family from Austria

 

Note

[1] Following the Habsburgergesetz of 1919 (“Habsburg Law”), which legally dethroned, exiled and confiscated the properties of the Imperial House of Habsburg, the Adelsaufhebungsgesetz of 1919 (“Law on the Abolition of Nobility”) abolished nobility as well as all noble privileges, titles and names in Austria. In other monarchies of Europe, Austrian noble families may use their noble titles as well as aristocratic particles such as von and zu in their names and they still retain noble status there. For example, the name of the heir to the Austro-Hungarian throne became in Austria simply Karl Habsburg-Lothringen instead of Karl von Habsburg; in Belgium, however, he is known as Archduke Karl of Austria.

This may sometimes be confusing, as descendants of nobles are sometimes referred to with noble names abroad. Also, members of noble families often hold multiple citizenships, as was the case for Otto von Habsburg (eldest son of the last Emperor of Austria-Hungary and father of Karl Habsburg-Lothringen), who was also a citizen of Germany. The Austrian law does not apply to artistic, performer or stage names, where von is sometimes used, as in the case of conductor Herbert von Karajan or the musician Hubert von Goisern. However, stage names are never recognised for official purposes.

Members of the lower nobility especially (such as civil servants) found this radical step of abolition degrading and humiliating, since working towards and finally earning a noble title was a way for them and their families to rise within society. Members of the higher nobility were able to absorb the formal abolition more easily. They lost their titles and privileges, but kept their social manners, standing and riches. Federal President Michael Hainisch called the official abolition. 

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