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Kaiser Reich

Kaiser Reich

Kaiser Reich

Special Entry

Ring that Belonged to Reinhard Heydrich

 

 

SS Ring
Ring of Reinhard Heydrich

SS Ring

 

SS Ring

SS Ring

SS Ring
Size perspective

SS Ring
Metallic perspective

SS Ring

SS Ring

SS Ring
Amazing skill in construction

SS Ring

SS Ring

SS Ring

SS Ring

SS Ring
Commemorative postage stamp featuring the
death mask of Reinhard Heydrich

SS Ring
Upper Castle in Panenské Bre˛any near Prague
was the home to the Heydrich family.

SS Ring
Gateway entrance to castle, today

 

Ring Having Been in the Possession of Obergruppenführer Reinhard Heydrich (Item PERS 7-8; SS 38-32; SPECIAL SALE)

DESCRIPTION: Here is possibly the rarest and most important ring we have ever had. It is the double-link ring that features the side-by-side links that are reminiscent of the style used in the chain links of the SS dagger suspension of a 1936 chained SS dagger as designed by Professor Karl Diebitsch. This amazingly talented artist extraordinaire was the original designer of the black SS uniform, various postage stamps, many SS crests, great paintings, SS swords, wonderful tapestries, and many other SS-oriented items. Diebitsch carried the rank of SS-Oberführer. He served during the war years in the SS-Totenkopf division, SS-Germania, and SS-Wiking. He was promoted to SS-Oberführer 20 April 1944 (Hitler’s birthday). The fact that he designed this ring is pretty much assured.

The Amazing Find

Reinhard Heydrich was the chief of the Reich Main Security office Sicherheitsdienst (SD) which included the Gestapo and the ripo and he served as president of the international police organization known as Interpol. He was the ultimate policeman!--the Antifa maggots would especially despise him! On 27 September 1941, Heydrich was appointed deputy Reichsprotector of Bohemia and Moravia. He is often called “Heinrich the Butcher” by the yellow journalists and others, but a text closer to the truthful saga of this remarkable man can be seen at the revisionist blog “Inconvenient History." When Reinhard lived in the castle estate in Panenské Bre˛any, the neighbors considered him and his family to be model citizens regardless of the fact that they were not Czechs.

The Ring

After the foul murder of Reinhard Heydrich, the upper Panenské continued to be the home of Lina Heydrich, his beloved widow. Up until the end of WWII, the castle became state property after the hostilities ended, then it was taken over by the Communist government. As of 1957, it was used as a home for the elderly. Reinhard would have approved of this, in our opinion. This is what we have been told. The castle was left vacant long after the war, but somewhere along the line the castle was sealed for a time. Then a hired worker was looking about in the lower castle with the idea that he might be involved in any restorations that might be instigated by the Czech government. During his close inspection of the apartments therein, he opened doors that had been shut for decades. All the furniture, paintings, tapestries, had been looted and the rooms were devoid of any items of the slightest value—totally looted! When this worker nudged open the door to a dilapidated bedroom, the door’s hinges emitted an eerie, squeaking noise having rusted because of leaking water from the bathroom above. For years, and for whatever reason, this door was not opened during any of the looting expeditions until now in this exploratory inspection. When the door was freed up from the hinges and opened, to this worker’s surprise there in plain sight was this magnificent ring which he immediately pocketed. The rest of the story is now revealed and it goes like this: The man known to us only by his first name Stanislaus kept the ring for many years and left it to his grandson after his passing. The grandson sold it to an antique dealer in Prague, who in turn sold it to a collector of antiques who, recognizing its historical value, sold it to another collector and finally it came to the U.S. The ring probably was the template for another ring that was made in silver. We have had one of these silver rings in the past and they are quite rare, but this one is beyond rare, and entirely unique! The obvious difference is that the shank or band—the part that circles the finger—is in genuine gold, while the center design (the links) seem to be hand set within the gold framing, and this part is in silver with a pebbled background effect. On the band are wreathed swastikas that are individually jewelry set, in a very ultraprofessional procedure. In all our long years in this field, we have never seen such excellence in jewelry workmanship. The wearing size of the ring is 11 ¼, a good size for a tall no-nonsense, brave fighting man like Oberführer Heydrich. It is historically noted that when the cowardly British-paid assassins fatally wounded him, he managed to get out of the car and chase them for nearly two city blocks holding and possibly firing a Luger pistol. It’s no wonder that Hitler referred to him as the Man with the Iron Heart.

PRICE: $3,500.00

 

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