Pieces of Nazi memorabilia have sold for hundreds of dollars at a Launceston auction house, after it drew criticism from politicians and the Jewish community for the second time this year.
Armitage Auctions held the sale on Wednesday featuring about 35 items of Nazi memorabilia, from medals to a copy of Hitler's Mein Kampf.
A silver SS ring sold for $800, with a U-boat badge fetching $520. A German helmet sold for $625.
The items - along with those others of Australian and French origin - drew a "very large crowd" with all but 10 lots selling, according to auctioneer Neil O'Brien.
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"There was spirited bidding on most of the war memorabilia," he said.
On Tuesday, Mr O'Brien acknowledged the Nazi memorabilia could be upsetting and apologised to those affected. The auction house sold similar items in August.
Dr Dvir Abramovich, chairman of the Anti-Defamation Commission, condemned the latest sale, reiterating calls for the items to be removed and a state government ban on the practice.
For now, Attorney-General Elise Archer has ruled out any action after a "review" of other jurisdictions. The sale of the items is banned or restricted in a number of European countries.
[RELATED: Tas Nazi sales breach standards: Premier]
Tasmanian Greens leader Cassy O'Connor labelled the sale of "deep concern" and said she had also written to Premier Will Hodgman urging him to explore a ban.
In a response to Ms O'Connor dated September 25, Mr Hodgman said if any regulatory change were to be pursued in the future it would be "something all jurisdictions should investigate and action".
Federal Attorney-General Christian Porter was contacted for comment.
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