There is an element of aesthetic grandeur that no one completely pussy-whipped by social norms (or who is, of course, a member of one of the groups targeted by the Nazis) can be insensitive to when it comes to Nazi Germany, but I do no champion the Third Reich.
This documentary will be of interest to anyone who has read Evola, for instance, and who would like to see an empirical manifestation of one possible social embodiment, by a modern, organized state, of such ideas.
Probably the best documentary I've seen on the Nazi's, due to identifying first causes in a set of ideas - the 'occult' (read: Germanic perennialism/Aryanism) as opposed to economic factors. I.e. it is a rather Hegelian take on this whole period of modern history, as opposed to the somewhat more usual Marxist takes that would seek to identify economic or 'material' causes of Nazi Germany and WW2.