The Reichskulturkammer (RKK) ("Reich Chamber of Culture") was an institution in Nazi Germany. It was established by law on 22 September 1933 in the course of the Gleichschaltung process at the instigation of Reich Minister Joseph Goebbels as a professional organization of all German creative artists. Defying the claims raised by the German Labour Front (DAF) under rival Robert Ley, it was meant to gain control over the entire cultural life in Germany promoting art created by "Aryans" and seen as consistent with Nazi ideals.
- Walther Funk (1933-1938)
- Karl Hanke (1938-1941)
- Leopold Gutterer (1941-1944)
- Werner Naumann (1944-1945)
- Reichsrundfunkkammer (until 1939)
- Reichsfilmkammer, headed by Carl Froelich from 1939
- Reichsmusikkammer, headed by Richard Strauss, from 1935 by Peter Raabe
- Reichskammer der bildenden Künste, headed by Eugen Hönig, from 1936 by Adolf Ziegler
- Reichsschrifttumskammer, headed by Hans-Friedrich Blunck, from 1935 by Hanns Johst
- Reichspressekammer, headed by Max Amann
One notable project of the RKK's bildende Künste (visual arts) division was the Entartete Kunst touring exhibition, of works deemed "degenerate."
See also 
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