The National Socialists were not opposed to culture, they were opposed to all that they saw as foreign to German culture as being a part of the national life. The foreign was consigned to flame.
It is possible to be opposed to the French Revolution, while at the same time being a friend of democracy. I am thinking of the most obvious example, Edmund Burke and his pamphlet Reflections on the Revolution in France
. Stephen Greenblatt fairly characterized Burke when he said that,
opponents and allies alike were surprised at the strength of his conviction that the French Revolution was a disaster and the revolutionists 'a swinish multitude.'
The surprise was in part motivated by the fact that Burke had been a public and well known supporter of the American Revolution. This pamphlet was an inspiring force for conservatism and classical liberalism.
The ideology of classical liberalism, with which I am sympathetic, emphasizes individual rights, under the rule of law, with an emphasis on economic freedom.