Weimar Culture: Weimar Republic, John Heartfield, List of German Films 1919-1933, Erich M Hsam, German Expressionism, Union of Poles i NOT A BOOK

ISBN: 9781156663851

Published: September 4th 2011

Paperback

32 pages


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Weimar Culture: Weimar Republic, John Heartfield, List of German Films 1919-1933, Erich M Hsam, German Expressionism, Union of Poles i  by  NOT A BOOK

Weimar Culture: Weimar Republic, John Heartfield, List of German Films 1919-1933, Erich M Hsam, German Expressionism, Union of Poles i by NOT A BOOK
September 4th 2011 | Paperback | PDF, EPUB, FB2, DjVu, talking book, mp3, ZIP | 32 pages | ISBN: 9781156663851 | 7.70 Mb

Please note that the content of this book primarily consists of articles available from Wikipedia or other free sources online. Pages: 31. Chapters: Weimar Republic, John Heartfield, List of German films 1919-1933, Erich M hsam, German Expressionism,MorePlease note that the content of this book primarily consists of articles available from Wikipedia or other free sources online. Pages: 31. Chapters: Weimar Republic, John Heartfield, List of German films 1919-1933, Erich M hsam, German Expressionism, Union of Poles in Germany, 1920s Berlin, Bruno Taut, Universum Film AG, Paul Kornfeld, Simplicissimus, Paul Klee Notebooks, Glitter and Doom, The Berlin Stories, What I Saw: Reports from Berlin, 1920-1933, Die Pleite.

Excerpt: The Weimar Republic ( ) is the name given by historians to the parliamentary republic established in 1919 in Germany to replace the imperial form of government. It was named after Weimar, the city where the constitutional assembly took place. Its official name was Deutsches Reich (sometimes translated as German Empire, but Reich can also mean realm), but it was usually just referred to as Germany in English, and as Deutschland in German.

Following World War I, the republic emerged from the German Revolution in November 1918. In 1919, a national assembly convened in Weimar, where a new constitution for the German Reich was written, then adopted on 11 August of that same year. Germanys period of liberal democracy lapsed in the early 1930s, leading to the ascent of the NSDAP and Adolf Hitler in 1933. Although the constitution of 1919 was never officially repealed, the legal measures taken by the Nazi government in February and March 1933, commonly known as Gleichschaltung (coordination) meant that the government could legislate contrary to the constitution.

The constitution became irrelevant- thus, 1933 is usually seen as the end of the Weimar Republic and the beginning of Hitlers Third Reich. In its 14 years, the Weimar Republic was faced with numerous problems, including hyperinflation, political extremists on the left and the right and their paramilitaries, and hostility from the victors of World War I, who tried twice to restructure Germanys reparations payments through the Dawes Plan ...



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