The tranquility of quiet country village in the heart of the England has been rocked after Nazi propaganda and racist pamphlets were discovered in a phone-box library.
Villager Bobby Tate was left in shock when he opened the door of the telephone-kiosk book depot, to discover Hitler's 'Mein Kampf' staring at him from the centre of the bookshelf.
And he was flabbergasted to see essays championing 'white power', anti- Semitism and the American Nazi party nestled amongst popular paperback thrillers by John Grisham and Tony Parsons.
Now residents of East Winch, Norfolk – a small village outside King's Lynn - are beginning to wonder if a Nazi supporter is living in their midst.
'I asked myself, am I living in a Nazi village?' Mr Tate, a mental health worker, told MailOnline.
'East Winch is a tiny village just off the A47 Lynn Road. There are only a couple of hundred people who live here. We don't even have a pub!'
Phone-box libraries are a distinct feature of life in rural Norfolk. The telephone kiosks have become a popular way for residents to share reading material with their neighbours.
But the East Winch book depot appears to have been overtaken by readers with an unhealthy interest in Nazi ideology and race studies.
Mixed among a horde of holiday-reading paperbacks, such 'The Assassin' by John Grisham and 'The Murder' Bag by Tony Parsons, are a collection of highly controversial books and political essays championing white supremacy and Nazi ideology.
There is even a DVD of 'Stalingrad', the Hollywood depiction of the collapse of Nazi war-machine in Soviet Russia.
Bobby Tate told MailOnline: "There are a few of these phone boxes in Norfolk. They are used to exchange books and are like an unofficial library.
'I have driven past it hundreds of times. So, I was walking past it so I decided to have a look.
'I opened the door and one of the first books I saw was 'Mein Kampf' [by Adolf Hitler].
'I thought ok this is a historical book, it might have been put there by someone who is interested in history.
'Then I looked at the other books and I soon realized there were other books about Nazi books – books about the so-called Jewish conspiracy, about race and IQ and about Aryans.
'I was shocked!'
The controversial books include: 'Mein Kampf', Adolf Hitler's thesis of the 'Jewish peril' and his blue-print for a 'National Socialist Germany'.
Among others are 'The Protocols of the Elders of Zion', a fabricated anti-Semitic text purporting to describe a Jewish plan for global domination; and 'White Power', the political pamphlet by American Nazi Party founder Lincoln Rockwell.
Other race-obsessed texts on display are: "The March of the Titans', a history of the white race by former British National Party activist Arthur Kemp, which is popular with far-right activists; 'The Inequality of Human Races', by Joseph Arthur, a 19th century essay that argues that civilization would collapse if different races mixed and is considered the first example of scientific racism.
Mr Tate also found 'The Invention of the Jewish People' by Shlomo Sand, a professor at Tel Aviv University, who argues that a 'nation-race' of Jews never existed; 'The Origin of the Aryans', by Isaac Taylor.
The collection was rounded off by 'The Holocaust Industry,' by Norman Finkelstein in which the author argues that the American Jewish establishment exploits the memory of the Nazi holocaust for political and financial gain and to further the interests of Israel.