Hitler’s pet photo album became a museum in 1933, when the Nazi leader’s grandson Adolf Hitler died.
Today the pet photo albums are on display at the National Museum of Germany in Berlin.
The photo albums were made in Germany in 1939.
The albums were originally created by the photographer Adolf Eichmann, but were stolen by the Germans.
Hitler wanted to display his collection in Germany, and so he sent his grandson Eichmanns son, Rudolf, to take photographs of the photos.
Eichmans son Rudolf took the photos and published them in the book, Mein Kampf, or Mein Hitler, in 1952.
The book became a bestseller and was translated into English, Italian, French, Spanish and Russian.
The photos were displayed at the Nazi party headquarters in Berlin until 1953.
After the publication of Mein Nazi, Hitler began sending the photos to other members of his family.
He would send photographs to his mother and to other relatives in his homeland.
In the 1970s, the Nazis started to destroy their possessions and sell the photos, but the collection remained in the collection of the National Archives in Berlin, the oldest German museum dedicated to the Nazi era.
The Nazis used the photos in their propaganda and propaganda art, which depicted Hitler as a saint, and the book became the main reference book for Nazis during the Cold War.
In recent years, Hitler’s grandson Rudolf has been trying to find a buyer for the photos which were originally stolen by Nazi Germany.
He wants to sell them at auction in New York City, which would be the largest private sale in history.