Anybody have past lives as a soldier in WWII?

Discussion in 'Past Life Memories' started by Jonny Of The Wolfkin, Mar 26, 2002.

  1. CrystalDreamer

    CrystalDreamer New Member

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    I was a woman in WWII, I used to fly planes out to bases for the boys to take out on the field~

    I don't remember much from that life (I really need to go and get another regression because I'd love to know more) but I do recall being quite the hit with the soldiers and have one vivid memory of exchanging files or information with a charming soldier who had a fantastic moustache at a train station somewhere in Europe :)
     
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  2. SeekerOfKnowledge

    SeekerOfKnowledge Learner

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    A warm welcome to you, CrystalDreamer!

    Interesting memory you have, most people who remember this era have been soldiers. Hope you will find out more, and hope this will help you with your current life and self development.
     
  3. KenJ

    KenJ Assistant Archivist and Moderator Staff Member Super Moderator

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  4. SeekerOfKnowledge

    SeekerOfKnowledge Learner

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    Welcome to the forum, Diane!
     
  5. Mountainranger

    Mountainranger New Member

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    I've only told two people this, my wife and my mom..some background; my mom told me when I was older that I always said and knew things about the military that she couldn't understand how I'd know being so little. I always had a itchy spot above my chest as well. It would come from time to time randomly and I never thought too much about it. Anyways I got curious about why I'm me if that makes any sense to any of you. I tried a video on YouTube randomly one night that put me into a relaxed state with my unconscious mind. I was trying to see if i could bring up anything with past lives as i always felt it was different. Sorry this seems odd to even type but it's true. Well that whole journey lead me to what appeared to me like a movie in my head, but it was me and it was real. In this I witnessed how I died, who I was, but it was brief. I don't remember the name anymore..I wrote it down, but I haven't found the paper to this day. Basically I was a Marine in the 2nd Division and died at the Battle of Tarawa. I was running up a Sandy Beach head that had somewhat tall grass, some rocks, and palm trees with a few others..i remeber being worried about watching the palm trees and we were trying to take out a machine gun bunker I think. I ran up to throw something as my men we're being shot at. On my way up like a small Hill or enbankment i got shot in the chest and I think another place. I fell and craweled next to some rocks and near a fallen palm. I flipped on my back, looked up and thought about I guess what was going to happen next, then I died. When this dream or state of mind was over, it was so real. I was very upset and cried. I didn't know of anything like the Battle of Tarawa or the 2nd Marines before this . I was able to look up Tarawa after this, it appear in this situation like a map in the Pacific with a very blurry name on the island. I was able to look it up with ww2. Found the 2nd Marines were there, and knew I was a Marine. Looked up the casualty list and found my old name. Since then the ictchy spot has gone away and hasn't been back in for a few years now. I've watched a few documentary's on this battle and it gives me the goosebumps and makes me extremely upset. After watching them I feel more calm and it's like I understand if that makes any sense. It's hard to deal with this, as I have conflicting thoughts on this stuff due to my religion. That's for another story if you'd like my opinion on that. I figure that writing this might help those that are in the same boat as me, and maybe we could talk as well? It's not like this is something you could really tell anyone and people understand normally.
     
    Last edited: Sep 8, 2018
  6. CanSol

    CanSol Senior Registered

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    Welcome to the club
    People either understand or no explanation in the world can make them understand
    Fortunately, you're with the first group here, we don't need an explanation

    At first Past Life regressions and memories can feel like you're making them up but the rule of thumb is that if something (seeing, hearing, thinking) has (strong) emotions attached to them
     
  7. KenJ

    KenJ Assistant Archivist and Moderator Staff Member Super Moderator

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    Hi Mountainranger, I think that most everyone understands what you felt as we have all been there in some sense or another. I'm glad that you found this forum and were able to tell your story.
     
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  8. briski

    briski Senior Registered

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    Do you know if you was German or British?
     
  9. Emma Lockyer

    Emma Lockyer New Member

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  10. Emma Lockyer

    Emma Lockyer New Member

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    Hi Jonny, my son Connor who is now 24, relayed to me aged 3, he used to drive a tank a big tank across the desert with his friend Gary. Connor told me when he was big he was called Hans, Connor was born patially deaf and blind in one eye, while myself and his dad had no genetic defects, Connors disabilities were never explained to us. Meanwhile he grew up hooked on war games, and his computer, and wanted to join the army. Connor joined the Air cadets, before leaving to go to university at Canterbury, where he still is studying to be an engineer, his army career was shot down in flames because of his hearing and eyesight. Connor no longer remembers telling me about Gary or his tank, but he does do historical reenactments and ww2 features in this as well as his gaming, he would make a superb tactical officer. Given the fact he had a german name, i did not pursue his conversations as a child. But listening to Carol explain how childrens afglictions manifest themselves from previous lives, i wonder if Hans died from a head wound, or weather he had those as wounds when he died. Feel free to ask any further questions, but i tried in vain to find out more about Connors tank, but i found nothing. Connor did say his tank was yellow?
     
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  11. briski

    briski Senior Registered

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    Does make you wonder about the allied soldiers, seems so many German soldiers remembering
     
  12. tanker

    tanker Senior Registered

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    Welcome, Mountainranger. Thank you for having the courage to share your story. I hope you can find your name again!

    I daresay quite a few of us will have conflicting thoughts due to religion. But we still can't deny who we were, and that's important. I'd certainly be interested to hear your thoughts on that conflict.

    I don't know much about the war in the Pacific, but share your sense that these experiences can be hard to deal with. I've posted earlier about my background, tank driver in the German army during WW2, and died at Stalingrad. I've only just shared this with everyone here, and it's not easy, but we're amongst friends who understand here. Say whatever you'd like to say, and you won't be judged. I was very hesitant at first, but it's turned out to be an interesting and reassuring thing to find people who confide their memories freely. It now feels quite normal ... I hope you'll enjoy talking with us some more.
     
  13. tanker

    tanker Senior Registered

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    Hi Emma - welcome to the forum. Your story was very interesting, although it's a shame Connor has forgotten so much. I would think it quite plausible that his disabilities could be from former injuries. A lot of us have traces like that left over. As a German tank driver myself, I have one suggestion. Try researching the Afrika Korps to see if that rings any bells. I wasn't in that area - my times were in Europe and Russia. Unfortunately Hans is a very common name, so it might be difficult to trace him, but giving him info from the desert campaign with Rommel might trigger his memory again. Good luck.
     
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  14. tanker

    tanker Senior Registered

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    Welcome, Kamerad. I was a German tank driver, all my info is there in other threads. I too was just doing my duty. I'm glad you died laughing, as so many of us were very far from laughing at the time. Do you have other memories to share? I assume you were Luftwaffe.
     
  15. tanker

    tanker Senior Registered

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    Welcome Ray - I'd guess you feel deeply rooted to this pride and nostalgia because, like me, you were a German fighting for your country. I was a tank driver, served in Russia and died in Stalingrad. Certainly where I died it was an urban scene, with smoke and fire everywhere. It sounds as if you might have been somewhere in Russia, at least. I hope you get to remember more.
     
  16. Klaus Heisermann

    Klaus Heisermann Trotz Allem

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    I was born in 1909, I believe in the outskirts of Berlin or a nearby small town. There are several specific locations that come up repeatedly but I'm not sure what their relevance is/was, but I know that at least past a point and up to a point, Berlin was home.

    I think I wanted to be a doctor, or was starting school to become a doctor. My father had been in The Great War and came home worse than he'd left. My best friend and I both were involved with the party, I'm unsure for him but for myself, I believe it was 1935 or 1936.

    There are a lot of gaps. I get a lot of my information from what my small group refers to as "transmissions".

    I was an officer, not of a supremely high rank, but I was SS and I was very good at what I did. I was injured in 1939 in Poland, during some kind of small ambush (I was with a group of 12-15 others). I may have been the only survivor from my small crew, I'm not sure though, the memory gets hazy when it gets to the point of being shot in the hip and thinking I was going to die alone, in the woods, with my friends dead or dying around me.

    I was reassigned to Auschwitz at some point. I stole someone from there that I'd been in love with previously, and thanks to shady friends in 'High Places' we lived a kind of double life out of several houses that had been raided by the Gestapo (I know at least early on, the best friend was with the Gestapo; I believe his father was an affluent man who was or had been in the Police force and "he thought it was fun").

    Eventually, I made some mistakes, one of which was killing a fellow officer for something he'd done to the lover I stole from Auschwitz. Everything essentially fell apart, I was publicly outed as not only being a traitor, but for also being in love with another man, the one I'd saved. I believe we were both taken to Buchenwald, and I died there, possibly during the bombing.

    If anyone is curious for more information, I'm willing to share everything I have. I'm effectively trying to 'integrate' my past self into my current self because, for whatever reason, I'm largely the same person in a lot of ways - I'm not a Nazi, nor a racist, but a lot of the "be inhumanly perfect, become the absolute best possible" has carried over into my impossible personal standards.

    I'm also still very much a gay man who, despite having an incredibly open-minded and supportive family (sans my father), was in absolute denial for years about being gay and still, has very mixed feelings on it. Conflict was, and probably always will be, one of the core attributes of my absolute self and in a way, I'm grateful for it. I think I thrive in conflict, I think I need some kind of Situation going on to be at my absolute peak.
     
  17. SeekerOfKnowledge

    SeekerOfKnowledge Learner

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    Welcome to the forum, Klaus, and thanks a lot for sharing your story.

    I don't think you were the only gay man in the SS or that you were the only one who fell in love with a Jew (or other person not tolerated in Nazi Germany). Good luck on your journey, may you be able to fully integrate your past.
     
  18. Klaus Heisermann

    Klaus Heisermann Trotz Allem

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    He was a Sinti boy. And no, I wouldn't be the only one and there's always the tiniest hope I'll find another person who's had that particular past as well but, I don't really expect it. I'm happy enough to be able to talk to people who aren't either immediately dismissive of it, or think I'm the literal antichrist for it.

    And that's much appreciated, friend. It's been going, well? I think?

    There are certain portions that are agony to look at, and certain gaps I'm very afraid of fully filling but, it's in my nature to need to know. I believe there's no such thing as bad information, just incorrect information.
     
  19. CanSol

    CanSol Senior Registered

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    Just being gay was enough to be put in a camp, many think only jews were put in camps but also LGBT, gypsies, disabled.... the list goes on and on if you were jew on top of it it was twice as bad but anything other than white and healthy was at risk of ending up in a camp
    The pink triangle was actually invented in the camps to denote LGBT

    In this life I'm gay as well, not sure if that's the first time but haven't been gay in many lives that I can be sure of anyway
     
  20. Klaus Heisermann

    Klaus Heisermann Trotz Allem

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    There were a lot of things other than just Jewish, they were just more secondary and less loudly and openly publicised/vilified.
    It's funny because, while I've always respected the ability or want for some people to take things like the pink triangle and try to reverse it into a thing of embracing, I have never been able to. The pink triangle specifically has always disturbed me, even before I knew what it was outside of an LGBT-related thing.

    My lover was Sinti, which is a specific branch of Roma (colloquially known as gypsies). Back then, we was called Zigeuner.

    Black little Z on his ID like a mar.

    My only other life I'm any kind of aware of is Vietnam, and while I don't think I was gay in that one, I know so little about it that I'm thoroughly unsure; I had one aggressively detailed flashback back in August and kept crying to my friend on the phone that I wanted to go home to Oregon, to my mom, little brick house with a wirehaired white dog. Very detailed descriptions of where I was. I think the stress I was under at that point in my life, and how godawful hot/humid it was here, kicked that one up from a solid "I think this is a thing" to "ohhhgod this is a definite thing".
     
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