In October of 2010, the German Historical Museum in Berlin opened the first major exhibition on Adolph Hitler since 1945. The above represent a few of the pieces on display (top to bottom):
"Female workers make Adolf Hitler busts out of artificial stone. The one he favored over all others that were produced was by the famous sculptor Ferdinand Liebermann.
This is the commercial display for Trommler (drummer) cigarettes, in the dress of an SA (Sturmabteilung) man. Translated as “storm division,” the SA was the paramilitary organization of the Nazi Party, which played a key role in Hitler’s rise to power. SA men were often known as “brownshirts” for the color of their uniforms — chosen because a large batch were cheaply available after World War I.
This is a bronze cabinet in the shape of a book. It was given to Hitler as a gift on May 1, 1938. But it doesn’t seem particularly practical: indeed, the organizers of the exhibit have said that it is an item that says much about Hitler’s obsession with aggrandisement.
This painting from 1944 by Adolf Wegener is called The Third Reich. Wegener studied at the School of Applied Arts and the Berlin Academy.
This Georg Netzband painting from 1935, titled After the Air Attack, depicts Germans trapped in a bunker working together to get out.
This 1943 painting by Adolf Reich is called The Greater Sacrifice. Like Hitler, Reich was born in Austria. He traveled throughout Europe, exhibiting in numerous places. After the war, Reich returned to Salzburg. Paintings form an important part of the collection, which contains some 600 exhibits and 400 photos and posters. Nazi art often took a dual approach: it made the masses feel a part of their movement while excluding its enemies, such as Jews, [Roma], homosexuals and the disabled.
This Leader Quartet card game, from 1934, was a collection of leaders spanning a thousand-year period, from ancient times to the Holy Roman Empire and ending with Hitler. It was but one of many propaganda items aimed at children.
This paper lantern with the infamous swastika sign on it was doubtless a feature in many a home. Hitler wanted to incorporate the swastika with red, white and black, the colors of the flag of the old German Empire.” (source)