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FC Kaiserslautern season, 2017–18 DFB-Pokal, 23rd Hussars, 30th Infantry Division (Wehrmacht), 320th Infantry Division (Wehrmacht), 342nd Infantry Division (Wehrmacht), 41st G7 summit, 46th Reserve Division (German Empire), 4th Ersatz Division (German Empire), 4th Queen's Own Hussars, 6th Guards Tank Brigade (United Kingdom), 80th Anti-Aircraft Brigade (United Kingdom). Expand index (1951 more) » « Shrink index
A Girl from Lübeck is a 1962 novel by Scottish writer Bruce Marshall.
A Moment in the Reeds is a 2017 Finnish romantic drama film written and directed by Mikko Mäkelä in his feature directorial debut.
Aarhus Cathedral (Aarhus Domkirke) is a cathedral in Aarhus, Denmark.
Aarne Emil Kreuzinger-Janik (born 13 April 1950, Lübeck, West Germany) is a German lieutenant general of the Bundeswehr.
Aarne Ruben, 2009. Aarne Ruben (17 July 1971 in Tallinn) is an Estonian writer.
The Abbey Church (Klosterkirken), also known as Nykøbing Church, in Nykøbing on the Danish island of Falster is a church in the Gothic style from the 15th century.
The accession of the city state of Hamburg to the Customs Union in 1888 (along with Bremen) was the culmination of a project for the economic and monetary union of Germany, stretching back to 1819.
Achaea lenzi is a species of moth of the family Noctuidae.
Achim Peters, Prof.
Adam Brand (born before 1692 - died 1746) was a German merchant and explorer.
Adam Olearius (born Adam Ölschläger or Oehlschlaeger, September 24, 1599February 22, 1671), was a German scholar, mathematician, geographer and librarian.
Adam Pastor (d. 1560s) Adam Pastor was born Roelof Martens or Martin, at Dörpen, Westphalia, and was a Catholic priest at Aschendorf till 1533 when he joined the peaceful wing of the Anabaptists.
Adele Stolte (born 12 October 1932) is a German soprano singer in concert and Lieder, and an academic voice teacher.
Adler von Lübeck (German for Eagle of Lübeck), also called Der Große Adler or Lübscher Adler, was a 16th-century warship of the Hanseatic city of Lübeck, Germany.
Adolf Busemann (20 April 1901 – 3 November 1986) was a German aerospace engineer and influential Nazi-era pioneer in aerodynamics, specialising in supersonic airflows.
Adolf Holm (Lübeck, 8 August 1830 – Freiburg im Breisgau, 9 June 1900) was a German historian of antiquity.
Adolf II of Holstein (– 6 July 1164) was the Count of Schauenburg and Holstein from 1130 until his death, though he was briefly out of Holstein from 1137 until 1142.
Adolf III, Count of Schauenburg and Holstein (1160 – 3 January 1225) was the ruler of the Counties of Schauenburg and Holstein.
Adolf Klügmann (12 May 1837 – 27 November 1880) was a German classical archaeologist and numismatist born in Lübeck.
Adolf Georg Wiedersheim-Paul (6 January 1863 – 30 September 1943) was a Swedish writer of novels and plays.
Adolf Strauß (6 September 1879 – 20 March 1973) was a general in the Wehrmacht of Nazi Germany during World War II.
Adriaen (Aerjan) Block (c. 1567 – buried April 27, 1627) was a Dutch private trader, privateer, and ship’s captain who is best known for exploring the coastal and river valley areas between present-day New Jersey and Massachusetts during four voyages from 1611 to 1614, following the 1609 expedition by Henry Hudson.
Adriaen van Ostade (baptized as Adriaen Jansz Hendricx 10 December 1610buried 2 May 1685) was a Dutch Golden Age painter of genre works.
Adrian von Mynsicht (1603–1638) was a German alchemist.
The St.-Aegidien-Kirche or Aegidienkirche is a church building in the north German city of Lübeck, dedicated to saint Giles.
Aeternitas is a German gothic metal band, formed in 1999.
Gottlob Friedrich Walter Agathon Wunderlich (12 March 1810 in Göttingen – 21 November 1878) was a German jurist and member of the Oberappellationsgerichtsrat (upper appellate court).
Agneta Willeken (1497-1562) was the lover of the German mercenary Marcus Meyer, one of the most notable participators of the Count's Feud.
Ahlen is a town in North Rhine-Westphalia, Germany.
Ahmad "Babyface" Kaddour (born January 1, 1982, Lebanon) is a professional boxer.
Ahrensbök is a municipality in the district of Ostholstein, in Schleswig-Holstein, Germany.
Ahrensburg is a town in the district of Stormarn, Schleswig-Holstein, Germany.
Airborne Interception radar, Mark IV, or AI Mk.
An airport rail link is a service providing passenger rail transport from an airport to a nearby city by mainline or commuter trains, rapid transit, people mover, or light rail.
The Akaflieg Darmstadt D-30 Cirrus was an aerodynamically advanced single seat sailplane with a very high aspect ratio wing and a pod and boom fuselage.
Akiba Israel Wertheimer (1778-1835) was the first Chief Rabbi of Altona and Schleswig-Holstein..
Al or Albert Jolson (born Asa Yoelson; May 26, c.1886 – October 23, 1950) was an American singer, comedian, and stage and film actor.
Many places have exonyms, names for places that differs from that used in the official or well-established language within that place, in the Albanian language.
Albert Benningk (1637-1695) was a German bellfounder and producer of baroque cannons.
Léon Charles Albert Calmette ForMemRS (12 July 1863 – 29 October 1933) was a French physician, bacteriologist and immunologist, and an important officer of the Pasteur Institute.
Albert Ellmenreich was a German actor, writer, singer and composer.
Albert Hardenberg or Albert Rizaeus (c. 1510 in Rheeze near Hardenberg – 18 May 1574 in Emden) was a Reformed theologian and Protestant reformer, who was also active as a reformer in Cologne, Bremen and Emden.
Albert of Riga or Albert of Livonia (Alberts fon Buksthēvdens; Albert von Buxthoeven; c.1165 – 17 January 1229) was the third Bishop of Riga in Livonia.
Albrecht Giese (10 February, 1524 – 1 August, 1580) was a councilman and diplomat of the city of Gdańsk (Danzig).
Albret Skeel (23 November 1572 – 9 April 1639) was a Danish nobleman who held the office of Admiral of the Realm from 1616 to 1623.
Aldo Mamadou Nidaye Colliander (born 4 June 1978) is a Senegalese-Swedish boxer.
Alexander Bernhard Dräger (14 June 1870, Howe - 12 January 1928, Lübeck), was a German engineer, industrialist and inventor.
Alexander Campbell (1764–1824) was a Scottish musician and miscellaneous writer.
Alexander Hagen (born 1 January 1955 in Lübeck) is a German sailor.
Alexander Mikhailovich Lubyantsev (Russian: Александр Михайлович Лубянцев, Aleksandr Mikhailovich Lubiantsev, also transliterated Lubiantcev, born 27 December 1986) is a Russian pianist and composer.
Alexander Petkovic (born 31 May 1980, Munich, Germany) is a German professional boxer of Serbian descent.
Alexander von Fielitz (December 28, 1860 – July 29, 1930) was a German composer.
Alfons Flisykowski (22 September 1902, Goręczyno, Kartuzy County, Prussian Partition - October 5, 1939, Danzig-Saspe) was a Polish worker of the Polish Post Office in the Free City of Danzig in the years 1923-1939 and a second commander (after Konrad Guderski) of the defence of the Post Office from the invading Nazi German forces when World War II started on September 1, 1939.
Alfred Mahlau (January 21, 1894 – January 22, 1967) German painter, illustrator and teacher, born in Berlin and died in Hamburg.
Algimantas Puipa (born 14 June 1951) is a Lithuanian film director and screenwriter.
Allied Forces Baltic Approaches (BALTAP) was a Principal Subordinate Command (PSC) of the NATO Military Command Structure, with responsibility for the Baltic Sea area.
Almond paste is made from ground almonds or almond meal and sugar in equal quantities, with small amounts of cooking oil, beaten eggs, heavy cream or corn syrup added as a binder.
The Alster is a right tributary of the Elbe river in Northern Germany.
An altarpiece is an artwork such as a painting, sculpture or relief representing a religious subject made for placing behind the altar of a Christian church.
Alternative for Germany (Alternative für Deutschland, AfD) is a right-wing to far-right political party in Germany.
The Altona-Kiel Railway Company (Altona-Kieler Eisenbahn-Gesellschaft, AKE) was a joint-stock company, established under the law of Denmark in personal union with the Duchy of Holstein, that built and operated an 105 km railway line between Altona and the Baltic Sea port city of Kiel.
Altstadt is the German language word for "old town", and generally refers to the historical town or city centre within the old town or city wall, in contrast to younger suburbs outside.
Amalie Malling (born 1948, Lübeck) is a Danish classical pianist.
The Amphicar Model 770 is an amphibious automobile, launched at the 1961 New York Auto Show, manufactured in West Germany and marketed from 1961-1968, with production having ended in 1965.
Andreas Gal is former chief technology officer at Mozilla.
Andreas Kneller (variants: Kniller, Knöller, Knüller) (23 April 1649 – 24 August 1724) was a German composer and organist of the North German school.
Andriy Kotelnyk (Андрій Котельник; born 29 December 1977), best known as Andreas Kotelnik, is a Ukrainian former professional boxer who competed from 2000 to 2014, and held the WBA super-lightweight title from 2008 to 2009.
Andreas Krause (born 11 October 1956) is a Vizeadmiral (vice admiral) of the German Navy of the Bundeswehr, and the current Inspector of the Navy.
Sir Andrew Barton (c. 1466 – 2 August 1511) was a Scottish sailor from Leith, who served as High Admiral of the Kingdom of Scotland.
Andrew Moray (Norman French: Andreu de Moray; Andreas de Moravia), also known as Andrew de Moray, Andrew of Moray, or Andrew Murray, an esquire, was prominent in the Scottish Wars of Independence.
Andrew Richardson (born 14 March 1974) is a former professional tennis player from Great Britain.
Angie Birgit Geschke (born 24 May 1985) is a German handball player for VfL Oldenburg and the German national team.
The Anglo-Hanseatic War was a conflict fought between England and the Hanseatic League, led by the cities of Danzig (Gdańsk) and Lübeck, that lasted from 1469 to 1474.
Anita Dorris (1903–1993) was a German actress of the Silent era.
Anker, also spelled Ancher, is a Danish and Norwegian noble family living in Norway.
Anna Elisabeth of Saxe-Lauenburg (23 August 1624 in Ratzeburg – 27 May 1688 in Butzbach), was a duchess of Saxe-Lauenburg by birth and by marriage landgravine of Hesse-Homburg.
Anna Fabri, née Ghotan (floruit 1496), was a Swedish publisher and printer.
Anna Maria of Mecklenburg-Schwerin (Schwerin, 1 July 1627 – Halle, 11 December 1669) was a German noblewoman, a member of the House of Mecklenburg and by marriage Duchess of Saxe-Weissenfels.
Anna Paulsdotter (died 9 October 1500), was a Swedish Bridgettine nun.
Anna Stiegler (born Anna Behrend: 21 April 1881 - 23 June 1963) was a German politician (SPD).
Annelies Marie Frank (12 June 1929 – February or March 1945)Research by The Anne Frank House in 2015 revealed that Frank may have died in February 1945 rather than in March, as Dutch authorities had long assumed.
Anne Meinstrup (1475–1535) was a politically active Danish noble, lady-in-waiting and county administrator.
Antoni Imiela (1954 – 8 March 2018) was a convicted German rapist who grew up in County Durham, England.
The apothecaries' system or apothecaries' weights and measures is a historical system of mass and volume units that were used by physicians and apothecaries for medical recipes, and also sometimes by scientists.
Apu was a Finnish state-owned steam-powered icebreaker built by Howaldtswerke in Kiel, Germany, in 1899.
Arcandor AG was a holding company located in Essen, Germany, that oversaw a number of companies operating in the businesses of mail order and internet shopping, department stores and tourism services.
The architecture of Germany has a long, rich and diverse history.
Armand Krajnc (born 7 August 1973) is a Swedish former professional boxer who competed from 1996 to 2004.
Armin Schuster (born 20 May 1961) is a German politician (CDU).
The Armistice of Copenhagen of 1537 ended the Danish war known as the Count's Feud.
Arnold Brecht (January 26, 1884 – September 11, 1977) was a German jurist and one of the leading government officials in the Weimar Republic.
Arnold Möller (4 May 1581 – 14 October 1655), was a German calligrapher.
Arnold of Lübeck (died 1211–1214) was a Benedictine abbot, a chronicler, the author of the Chronica Slavorum and advocate of the papal cause in the Hohenstaufen conflict.
The Artemis Quartet, named after the Greek goddess of hunt and wilderness, is a German string quartet.
Arthur Geoffrey Dickens FBA (6 July 1910 – 31 July 2001) was an English academic and author.
Artur Axmann (18 February 1913 – 24 October 1996) was the German Nazi national leader (Reichsjugendführer) of the Hitler Youth (Hitlerjugend) from 1940 to the war's end in 1945.
Artur Grigorian (Արթուր Գրիգորյան; born 20 October 1967), born Artur Grigoryan, is an Armenian-Uzbek professional boxer.
The Artus Court, formerly also Junkerhof, (Polish: Dwór Artusa, German: Artushof) is a building in the centre of Gdańsk, Poland (Danzig), at Długi Targ 44, which used to be the meeting place of merchants and a centre of social life.
Arvid Birgersson, Lord of Bergkvara (c. 1440 – 20 February 1505) was a Swedish magnate and politician in the last decades of Middle Ages.
Asiye Özlem Şahin (Asiye Özlem Sahin in Germany) (born on 13 August 1976, in Trabzon) is a Turkish-German professional boxer, representing Germany, fighting out of Ludwigsburg.
Asmus Jacob Carstens (or "Jakob", May 10, 1754May 25, 1798) was a Danish-German painter, one of the most committed artists of German Neoclassicism.
Atlantic Rhapsody is a 1989 Faroese documentary film by Katrin Ottarsdóttir.
Auer+Weber+Assoziierte is a German architecture firm, founded and headquartered in Stuttgart and Munich, Germany in 1980.
The following events occurred in August 1913.
Karl August Baumeister (24 April 1830, in Hamburg – 22 May 1922, in Munich) was a German educator and classical philologist.
Wilhelm August Ferdinand Ekengren (10 November 1861 – 26 November 1920) was a Swedish diplomat.
August Hermann Francke (22 March 1663, Lübeck8 June 1727, Halle) was a German Lutheran clergyman, philanthropist, and Biblical scholar.
August Friedrich Martin Klughardt (November 30, 1847 – August 3, 1902) was a German composer and conductor.
August Adolf Eduard Eberhard Kundt (18 November 183921 May 1894) was a German physicist.
August Ludwig von Schlözer (5 July 1735, Gaggstatt9 September 1809, Göttingen) was a German historian who laid foundations for the critical study of Russian history.
August Matthias Hagen (23 February 1794, near Valka, Latvia - 2 December 1878, Tartu, Estonia) was a Baltic German painter and graphic artist.
August Nölck (né August Friedrich Robert Nölck; 9 January 1862 in Lübeck — 12 December 1928 in Dresden, Germany) was a prolific composer, virtuoso cellist, pianist, and music educator of the German School of Romanticism.
Augustus of Saxe-Lauenburg (Ratzeburg, 17 February 1577 – 18 January 1656, Lauenburg upon Elbe) was Duke of Saxe-Lauenburg between 1619 and 1656.
Augustus of Saxe-Weissenfels (Dresden, 13 August 1614 – 4 June 1680, Halle), was a Duke of Saxe-Weissenfels-Querfurt of the House of Wettin and administrator of the Archbishopric of Magdeburg.
The Austro-German Postal Union (Deutsch-Österreichischer Postverein, literally "German–Austrian Postal Association") was a union of the postal systems of the Austrian Empire and the pre-Empire German states.
The Autonomist Association (Associazione Autonoma, Partito Autonomo.; Autonomna stranka, Autonomaška stranka) was a political party in Fiume, that existed continuously from 1896 to 1914.
Ave Line is a Latvian shipping company that operates between Lübeck-Travemünde and Riga.
Axel Gyldenstierne (born c. 1542, died 13 July 1603 at Sandviken, Gotland) was a Danish-Norwegian official and Governor-general of Norway from 1588 until 1601.
Axel Pretzsch (born 16 June 1976) is a former professional tennis player from Germany.
Axel Urup (13 September 1601 – 15 March 1671) was a Danish military engineer and commander, Rigsmarsk and Supreme Court justice.
Azeta reuteri is a moth of the Erebidae family.
Baron Élie Robert de Rothschild (29 May 1917 – 6 August 2007) was the guardian of the French branch of the Rothschild family banking dynasty.
Étienne Piquiral (June 15, 1901 – March 13, 1945) was a French rugby union player who competed in the 1924 Summer Olympics.
Johann Sebastian Bach started composing cantatas around 1707, when he was still an organist in Arnstadt.
Bad Bramstedt is a municipality in the district of Segeberg, in Schleswig-Holstein, Germany.
Bad Kleinen (until 1915 Kleinen) is a municipality in the Nordwestmecklenburg district, in Mecklenburg-Vorpommern, Germany.
Bad Schwartau is a town in the district of Ostholstein, in Schleswig-Holstein, Germany.
Bad Segeberg is a German town of 16,000 inhabitants, located in the state of Schleswig-Holstein, capital of the district (Kreis) Segeberg.
The Baltic Cable is a monopolar HVDC power line running beneath the Baltic Sea that interconnects the electric power grids of Germany and Sweden.
Baltic maritime trade began in the late Middle Ages and would continue to develop into the early modern era.
The Baltic Sea is a sea of the Atlantic Ocean, enclosed by Scandinavia, Finland, Estonia, Latvia, Lithuania, Russia, Poland, Germany and the North and Central European Plain.
Bargteheide is a town in the district of Stormarn, Schleswig-Holstein state, Germany.
Barnim VI, Duke of Pomerania (– 22 September 1405 in Pütnitz, near Ribnitz-Damgarten) was duke of Pomerania-Wolgast from 1394 to 1405.
Bastian Sick (born 17 July 1965) is a German journalist and author.
A bastille is a form of urban fortification.
Bath and North East Somerset (commonly referred to as BANES or B&NES) is the district of the unitary authority of Bath and North East Somerset Council that was created on 1 April 1996 following the abolition of the county of Avon.
The Bath Assembly Rooms, designed by John Wood, the Younger in 1769, are a set of elegant assembly rooms located in the heart of the World Heritage City of Bath in England which are now open to the public as a visitor attraction.
The term Bath Blitz refers to the air raids by the German air force on the British city of Bath, Somerset, during World War II.
Bath is the largest city in the ceremonial county of Somerset, England, known for its Roman-built baths.
The Battle of Berlin, designated the Berlin Strategic Offensive Operation by the Soviet Union, and also known as the Fall of Berlin, was the final major offensive of the European theatre of World War II.
The (second) Battle of Bornhöved took place on 22 July 1227 near Bornhöved in Holstein.
The Battle of Bornholm was a naval engagement that took place in June 1535.
The Battle of Brunkeberg was fought on 10 October 1471 between the Swedish regent Sten Sture the Elder and forces led by Danish king Christian I.
The Battle of Gadebusch or Wakenstädt (20 December 1712) was Sweden's final great victory in the Great Northern War.
The Battle of Hamburg was one of the last battles of World War II, where the remaining troops of the German 1st Parachute Army fought the British VIII Corps for the control of Hamburg, between 18 April and 3 May 1945.
The Battle of Haraker was fought on 17 April 1464 at the village of Haraker, Västmanland, approximately 20 kilometers north of the city of Västerås in Sweden.
The Battle of Helsingborg was fought on 8 July 1362 between the Danish and Hanseatic fleets.
The Battle of Lübeck took place on 6 November 1806 in Lübeck, Germany between soldiers of the Kingdom of Prussia led by Gebhard Leberecht von Blücher, who were retreating from defeat at the Battle of Jena–Auerstedt, and troops of the First French Empire under Marshals Murat, Bernadotte, and Soult, who were pursuing them.
The Battle of Little Belt was a naval battle between a combined Swedish/Danish/Prussian fleet and a fleet from Lübeck, during the Count's Feud.
The Battle of Ludford Bridge was a largely bloodless battle fought in the early years of the Wars of the Roses.
The Battle of Mühlberg was a large battle at Mühlberg in the Electorate of Saxony in 1547, as part of the Schmalkaldic War.
In the Battle of Prenzlau or Capitulation of Prenzlau on 28 October 1806 two divisions of French cavalry and some infantry led by Marshal Joachim Murat intercepted a retreating Prussian corps led by Frederick Louis, Prince of Hohenlohe-Ingelfingen.
The Battle of Visby was fought in 1361 near the town of Visby on the island of Gotland, between the forces of the Danish king and the Gutnish country yeomen.
The Baumberge are the highest hills in the natural regions of Münsterland and Kernmünsterland with a maximum height of.
The Bay of Lübeck is a basin in the southwestern Baltic Sea, off the shores of German states of Mecklenburg-Vorpommern and Schleswig-Holstein.
The Bay of Mecklenburg (or Mecklenburgische Bucht), also known as the Mecklenburg Bay or Mecklenburg Bight, is a long narrow basin making up the southwestern finger-like arm of the Baltic Sea, between the shores of Germany to the south and the Danish islands of Lolland, Falster, and Møn to the north, the shores of Jutland to the west, and joining the largest part of the Baltic to the east.
Börringekloster Castle (Börringeklosters slott), formerly Börringe Priory (Börringekloster), is a castle built in 1763 on the ruins of a medieval Benedictine priory in Svedala, Scania, in southern Sweden.
Bacillus Calmette–Guérin (BCG) vaccine is a vaccine primarily used against tuberculosis (TB).
Beatrix Amelie Ehrengard Eilika von Storch (born Beatrix Amelie Ehrengard Eilika Herzogin von Oldenburg; 27 May 1971) is a German politician who has served as Deputy Leader of the Alternative for Germany since July 2015 and Member of the Bundestag since September 2017.
The Behnhaus is an art museum in the Hanseatic city of Lübeck, Germany, and part of its World heritage site.
Benedikt Dreyer (born before 1495 - died after 1555) was a German sculptor, carver and painter working in Lübeck.
Benjamin Block, or Blok (1631–1690) was a seventeenth-century German - Hungarian Baroque painter who married the flower painter Anna Katharina Block.
Jacob Benjamin Wegner (21 February 1795 – 9 June 1864) was a Norwegian industrialist, estate owner and timber merchant.
Benny de Weille (March 6, 1915, Lübeck - December 17, 1977, Westerland) was a German swing jazz clarinetist and bandleader.
Berend Kordes or Berenne Kordes (Oct. 27, 1762 – Feb. 5, 1823) was a German writer on exegetical theology.
Berkenthin is a municipality in the district of Lauenburg, in Schleswig-Holstein, Germany.
Berlin is a German civil parish (Ortsteil) of the municipality of Seedorf, in the district of Segeberg, Schleswig-Holstein.
Berlin-Lübecker Maschinenfabrik (BLM) was a manufacturer of handguns, infantry rifles, ammunition up to 2 cm, flareguns and precision military equipment in Germany from 1936 to 1945.
The Berlin–Hamburg Railway (Berlin-Hamburger Bahn) is a roughly long railway line for passenger, long-distance and goods trains. It was the first high-speed line upgraded in Germany to be capable of handling train speeds of over (up to 230 km/h). This line also has the fastest journey times between two German cities with average speeds of around 190 km/h. The line built by the Berlin-Hamburg Railway Company, work starting on 6 May 1844, and was taken into service on 15 December 1846. It was then the longest trunk route in the German states, and ran from Berlin's Hamburg station (from October 1884 from Lehrte station), via Spandau, Neustadt (Dosse), Wittenberge, Ludwigslust, Büchen and along the already existing route of the Hamburg-Bergedorf Railway to the Berlin station in Hamburg.
Bernd von Brauchitsch (30 September 1911 - 19 December 1974) was a German aristocratic Luftwaffe colonel during World War II and adjutant to Reichsmarschall Hermann Göring.
Bernhard Bästlein (3 December 1894 in Hamburg – 18 September 1944 in Brandenburg an der Havel) was a German Communist and resistance fighter against the Nazi régime.
Bernhard Folkestad (13 June 1879 – 9 March 1933) was a Norwegian naturalist painter and essayist.
Bernhard (– 2 February 1212), a member of the House of Ascania, was Count of Anhalt and Ballenstedt, and Lord of Bernburg through his paternal inheritance.
(c. 1440 – before May 1509) was a late Gothic artist, working in the Baltic region.
Berthold of Hanover (died 24 July 1198) was a German Cistercian and Bishop of Livonia, who met his death in a crusade against the pagan Livonians.
Bertrand Freiesleben (born 4 October 1967 in Lübeck, West Germany) is a German artist.
German language translations of the Bible have existed since the Middle Ages.
(c. 121021 October 1266), or Birger Magnusson, was a Swedish statesman, Jarl of Sweden and a member of the House of Bjelbo, who played a pivotal role in the consolidation of Sweden.
Birket Church is located south of the little village of Birket, some northeast of Nakskov on the Danish island of Lolland.
Birte Melsen (June 9, 1939) is an orthodontist from Denmark.
A bishop-bowl (Danish: Bispebolle) is a punch bowl made of faience and shaped in the form of a mitre (a bishop's hat) that was popular in Denmark and Schleswig-Holstein in the eighteenth end nineteenth centuries.
The Bishopric of Lübeck was a Roman-Catholic and, later, Protestant diocese, as well as a state of the Holy Roman Empire.
The Bishopric of Ratzeburg (Bistum Ratzeburg), centered on Ratzeburg in Northern Germany, was originally a suffragan to the Archdiocese of Hamburg, which transformed into the Archdiocese of Bremen in 1072.
From 1868 onwards, Bismarck monuments were erected in many parts of the German Empire in honour of the long-serving Prussian minister-president and first German Reichskanzler, Prince Otto von Bismarck.
Björn Böhning (born 2 June 1978, Geldern, North Rhine-Westphalia) is a German politician, representative of the Social Democratic Party.
Björn Engholm (born 9 November 1939) is a Lübeck born German SPD politician.
The Black Death in medieval culture includes the impact of the Black Death (1347-1350) on art and literature throughout the generation that experienced it.
The Baden Black Forest Railway (German: Badische Schwarzwaldbahn) is a twin-track, electrified railway line in Baden-Württemberg, Germany, running in a NW-SE direction to link Offenburg on the Rhine Valley Railway (Rheintalbahn) with Singen on the High Rhine Railway (Hochrheinbahn).
The Blockade of Germany (1939–1945), also known as the Economic War, was carried out during World War II by the United Kingdom and France in order to restrict the supplies of minerals, metals, food and textiles needed by Nazi Germany - and later Fascist Italy - in order to sustain their war efforts.
Bodarp Church (Bodarps kyrka) is a medieval Lutheran church in the province of Scania, Sweden.
Boltenhagen is a German seaside resort in Mecklenburg-Vorpommern situated on the Baltic Sea coast 30 km east of Lübeck.
The Bombardier Double-deck Coach is a bilevel passenger car built by Bombardier Transportation (formerly by Adtranz) used by various European railways and Israel Railways.
During the Danish-Hanseatic War (1426–1435) the Danish capital Copenhagen was bombarded twice by ships from six Northern German Hanseatic towns.
During World War II, the city of Lübeck was the first German city to be attacked in substantial numbers by the Royal Air Force.
--> The Book of the Consulate of the Sea or Book of the Consulate of Sea is a compendium of maritime law that governed trade in the Mediterranean for centuries.
The border guards of the inner German border comprised tens of thousands of military, paramilitary and civilian personnel from both East and West Germany, as well as from the United Kingdom, the United States and initially the Soviet Union.
Bornholm (Burgundaholmr) is a Danish island in the Baltic Sea, to the east of the rest of Denmark, south of Sweden, northeast of Germany and north of the westernmost part of Poland.
Bornholm's Self-Government Party (Bornholms Selvstyre parti) is a local political party in Denmark, which seeks to establish the independence or autonomy of Bornholm, a small island in the Baltic Sea with a population of slightly below 40,000 people.
Borre is a village on the island of Møn in south-eastern Denmark.
Bouches-de-l'Elbe ("Mouths of the Elbe") was a department of the First French Empire in present-day Germany that survived for three years.
Starting in the 12th century, the Margraviate, later Electorate, of Brandenburg was in conflict with the neighboring Duchy of Pomerania over frontier territories claimed by them both, and over the status of the Pomeranian duchy, which Brandenburg claimed as a fief, whereas Pomerania claimed Imperial immediacy.
Braniewo, (Braunsberg in Ostpreußen, Brunsberga, Old Prussian: Brus, Prūsa), is a town in northeastern Poland, in the Warmian-Masurian Voivodeship, with a population of 18,068 (2004).
Breitenfelde is a village in the district of Lauenburg, in Schleswig-Holstein, Germany.
Bremer Vulkan AG was a prominent German shipbuilding company located at the Weser river in Bremen-Vegesack.
A brick is building material used to make walls, pavements and other elements in masonry construction.
The term Brick Expressionism (Backsteinexpressionismus) describes a specific variant of expressionist architecture that uses bricks, tiles or clinker bricks as the main visible building material.
Brick Gothic (Backsteingotik, Gotyk ceglany, Baksteengotiek) is a specific style of Gothic architecture common in Northwest and Central Europe especially in the regions in and around the Baltic Sea, which do not have resources of standing rock, but in many places a lot of glacial boulders.
A Briefzentrum (English: Letter center) is a district center for the processing of letters for Deutsche Post.
Brigitte Wokoeck (born 22 February 1946) is a former pair skater who represented East Germany and the United Team of Germany in competition.
The British Frontier Service was a British government organisation that was responsible for border monitoring duties in West Germany between 1946 and 1991.
British Railways operated a number of ships from its formation in 1948 on a variety of routes.
Broder Svensson (died 1436) was a Swedish knight, military commander and privateer.
Bruno von Warendorp or Brun Warendorp (died 21 August 1369, Schonen) was alderman and mayor of Lübeck, where he was born.
The Brunswick Lion (Braunschweiger Löwe) is a monument and the best-known landmark in the German city of Braunschweig (Brunswick).
The Brunswick–Uelzen railway line is a largely, single-tracked, non-electrified branch line in the north German state of Lower Saxony.
Bucu or Buku is a hill island surrounded by the Trave and Wakenitz Rivers in Lübeck, Germany.
Buddenbrooks is a 1901 novel by Thomas Mann, chronicling the decline of a wealthy north German merchant family over the course of four generations, incidentally portraying the manner of life and mores of the Hanseatic bourgeoisie in the years from 1835 to 1877.
Buddenbrooks (German: Die Buddenbrooks), released also as Buddenbrooks: The Decline of a Family, is a 2008 German drama film directed by Heinrich Breloer, adapted from the novel of the same name by Thomas Mann.
St Budolfi Church is the cathedral church for the Lutheran Diocese of Aalborg in north Jutland, Denmark.
The buildings and architecture of Bath, a city in Somerset in the south west of England, reveal significant examples of the architecture of England, from the Roman Baths (including their significant Celtic presence), to the present day.
is an autobahn in Germany.
is an autobahn in Germany.
is an autobahn in Germany.
The Bundesstraße 3 (abbr. B3) is one of the longest federal highways in Germany.
The Bundesstraße 75 (or B 75) is a German federal highway running in a northeast to southwest direction from the Lübeck borough of Travemünde to Delmenhorst near Bremen.
Burgomaster (alternatively spelled burgermeister, literally master of the town, master of the borough, master of the fortress, or master of the citizens) is the English form of various terms in or derived from Germanic languages for the chief magistrate or chairman of the executive council, usually of a sub-national level of administration such as a city or a similar entity.
The Burgtor, built 1444 in late Gothic style, was the northern city gate of Hanseatic Lübeck, now in Germany.
Burs Church (Burs kyrka) is a medieval Lutheran church in Burs on the Swedish island of Gotland, in the Diocese of Visby.
The Buxtehude House is a historic property on Sankt Anna Gade in the historic centre of Elsinore, Denmark.
Call a Bike is a dockless bike hire system run by Deutsche Bahn (DB) in several German cities.
A calvary hill is a Christian monument that is intended to represent the passion of Jesus Christ and is usually laid out in the form of a pilgrims' way.
The Campbell Soup Company, also known as just Campbell's, is an American producer of canned soups and related products that are sold in 120 countries around the world.
The Capitulation of Pasewalk on 29 October 1806 resulted in the surrender of Oberst (Colonel) von Hagen's 4,200 Prussian soldiers to an inferior force of two French light cavalry brigades led by Generals of Brigade Édouard Jean Baptiste Milhaud and Antoine Lasalle.
Captain Morgan's Revenge is the debut album by the Scottish pirate metal band Alestorm, released in 2008 by Napalm Records.
On 13 August 1563, war was declared by emissaries from Denmark and Lübeck in Stockholm.
Carl August Heinrich Ferdinand Oesterley (January 23, 1839 – December 16, 1930) was a German landscape painter who eventually specialized in scenes from Norway.
Carl Friedrich von Rumohr (6 January 1785 – 25 July 1843) was a German art historian, writer, draughtsman and painter, agricultural historian, connoisseur of and writer about the culinary arts, art collector and patron of artists.
Carl Georg Heise (28 June 1890 – 11 August 1979) was a German art historian.
Carl Heinrich von Heineken (1707–1791) was a German art historian who for a time was in charge of King Augustus III of Poland's royal collection.
Carl Julius Milde (16 February 1803, Hamburg - 19 November 1875, Lübeck) was a German painter, curator and art restorer.
Carl Magnus Dahlström (25 November 1805 — 23 February 1875) was a Finnish merchant, businessman and Commercial Counsellor.
Carl Philipp Stamitz ('Karel Stamic'; baptized 8 May 17459 November 1801), who changed his given name from Karl, was a German composer of partial Czech ancestry.
Carl-Heinrich von Stülpnagel (2 January 1886 – 30 August 1944) was a German general in the Wehrmacht during World War II who was an army level commander.
Case of Schlitte is a trial against Hans Schlitte which was held in 1548 in Lübeck.
Casper Van Senden was an Elizabethan Lübeck merchant who bargained for a deal in 1596 whereby through ensuring the safe return of eighty-nine of Queen Elizabeth's subjects who had been detained in the Catholic realms of Portugal and Spain, sought to gain a licence to deport Africans from England.
The white or black cassock, or soutane, is an item of Christian clerical clothing used by the clergy of Catholic, Eastern Orthodox, Anglican, Lutheran, and Reformed churches, among others.
The Cast Courts (originally called the Architectural CourtsWilliamson 1996, p. 182.) of the Victoria and Albert Museum in London, England, comprise two large halls.
Catan Geographies: Germany is a spin-off of the Settlers of Catan series of German-style board games by Klaus Teuber, released in 2008 by publisher Kosmos in German and Mayfair Games in English.
Catharina Elisabeth Heinecken (1683 – November 5, 1757) was a German artist and alchemist and the mother of a celebrated child prodigy, Christian Heinrich Heineken.
The causes of the Franco-Prussian War are deeply rooted in the events surrounding the German unification.
Celina Leffler (born 9 April 1996 in Lübeck) is a German athlete competing in the combined events.
César Klein (14 September 1876 – 13 March 1954) was a German Expressionist painter and designer, probably best known as one of the founders the November Group and the Arbeitsrat für Kunst.
Charles François Dominique de Villers (4 November 1765 – 26 February 1815) was a French philosopher.
Charles V (Carlos; Karl; Carlo; Karel; Carolus; 24 February 1500 – 21 September 1558) was ruler of both the Holy Roman Empire from 1519 and the Spanish Empire (as Charles I of Spain) from 1516, as well as of the lands of the former Duchy of Burgundy from 1506.
Christ lag in Todes Banden (also spelled Todesbanden) ("Christ lay in death's bonds" or "Christ lay in the snares of death"),, is a cantata for Easter by German composer Johann Sebastian Bach, one of his earliest church cantatas.
Christa Merten (née Basche; 14 October 1944, Dobbertin, Germany – 1 July 1986, Marbella, Spain), was a West German athlete and Olympian who competed for West Germany in the 1960s and 70s in the 800, 1500 and 3000 meter runs and in cross country running.
Christian Adolph Overbeck (21 August 1755 in Lübeck – 9 March 1821 in Lübeck) was a German poet, and the Burgomaster of Lübeck.
Christian Ahrendt (born 7 May 1963 in Lübeck) is a German politician and member of the FDP.
Christian August of Holstein-Gottorp-Eutin (11 January 1673 – 24 April 1726) was a cadet of the reigning ducal House of Holstein-Gottorp who became prince of Eutin, prince-bishop of Lübeck and regent of the Duchy of Holstein-Gottorp.
Christian August von Eyben (30 August 1700, Schleswig - 21 January 1785, Lübeck) was a German lawyer and dean of the Bishopric of Lübeck.
Christian Franz Paullini (25 February 1643 – 10 June 1712) was a German physician and theologian.
A Christian Hebraist is a scholar of Hebrew who comes from a Christian family background/belief, or is a Jewish adherent of Christianity.
Christian Heinrich Heineken or Heinecken (February 6, 1721 – June 27, 1725), also known as "the infant scholar of Lübeck", was a German child prodigy who only lived to be four years old.
Christian Heinrich Nebbien, also known as Heinrich Nebbien or Henrik Nebbien, (1778–1841) was a German-born landscape architect, mainly active in Austria.
Christian II (1 July 1481 – 25 January 1559) was a Scandinavian monarch under the Kalmar Union.
Christian Vinck (born 3 September 1975) is a German former professional tennis player.
Christian, Duke of Oldenburg (Christian Nikolaus Udo Peter Herzog von Oldenburg; born 1 February 1955) is the head of the Grand Ducal Family of Oldenburg.
Christman Genipperteinga was a possibly fictitious German bandit and serial killer of the 16th century.
Sir Christopher Morris (c. 1490 – 3 September 1544), also known as Morice or Mores, was an English soldier and military administrator during the reign of Henry VIII.
Sir Christopher Perkins (or Parkins) (1547? – 1622) was an English Jesuit turned diplomat and MP.
Christopher Street Day (CSD) is an annual European LGBT celebration and demonstration held in various cities across Europe for the rights of LGBT people, and against discrimination and exclusion.
Christopher, Count of Oldenburg (Christoffer; c. 1504 – 4 August 1566) was German count and regent in Eastern Denmark during the Count's War (or The Count's Feud), 1534–36, which was named after him.
The Chronicon Holtzatiae auctore presbytero Bremensi is a Latin universal chronicle from the year 1448, but concentrating on the County of Holstein (the terra Holsacie) and written by an anonymous presbyter of Bremen originally from Holstein.
The Church of Our Lady (Vor Frue Kirke) is one of the largest churches of Århus, Denmark.
A tabernacle is a fixed, locked box in which, in some Christian churches, the Eucharist is "reserved" (stored).
Church building in Norway began when Christianity was established there around the year 1000.
The Circus is a historic street of large townhouses in the city of Bath, Somerset, England, forming a circle with three entrances.
Cismar Abbey (Kloster Cismar) was a Benedictine monastery located at Cismar near Grömitz, Schleswig-Holstein, in Germany.
A city is a large human settlement.
A city gate is a gate which is, or was, set within a city wall.
Claes Lang (1690 – 13 July 1761) was a Finnish painter.
ClaesAlso written as Claas, Clas or Klas Johansson Uggla (1614 – 1 June 1676) was a Swedish military officer of the 17th century, who served in both the army and the navy, reaching the rank of Admiral before he was killed in action during the naval Battle of Öland.
The Clarinet Quartet, also known as Quartet for Clarinet and String Trio, is a work for clarinet, violin, viola, and cello by Polish composer Krzysztof Penderecki.
Claude Juste Alexandre Louis Legrand (23 February 1762, Le Plessier-sur-Saint-Just, Oise – 8 January 1815, Paris) was a French general.
Claus Berg (ca. 1470 – ca. 1532) was a German sculptor and painter who is remembered for his workshop in Odense and his decorative work in Danish churches, especially altarpieces and crucifixes.
Claus Dethloff (born 4 September 1968 in Lübeck, Schleswig-Holstein) is a retired (West) German hammer thrower.
Clever Au is a river of Schleswig-Holstein, Germany.
Clus Abbey (Kloster Clus) was an abbey near Bad Gandersheim in Lower Saxony.
The city seal of Bergen, Norway, consists of a wall with a gate that stands on golden hills.
The Hanseatic city of Lübeck has for a long time had a double coat of arms — one with the eagle as a symbol of the Imperial freedom enjoyed by the city from 1226 to 1937; one with Hanseatic colors of silver over red and the so-called Lübeck plate.
The College Hermann Spethmann, best known for CHS is a private college located in the city of Criciúma, state of Santa Catarina, Brazil.
The Cologne Falcons are an American football team from Cologne, Germany.
Carl Nielsen's Commotio or Commotio for Organ, Opus 58, was composed between June 1930 and February 1931.
The Company of Scotland Trading to Africa and the Indies, also called the Scottish Darien Company, was an overseas trading company created by an act of the Parliament of Scotland in 1695.
The Confederation of Cologne was a medieval military alliance against Denmark signed 1367 by cities of the Hanseatic League on their meeting called Hansetag in Cologne.
A conflagration is a large and destructive fire that threatens human life, animal life, health, and/or property.
The Conquest of Stockholm (Erövringen av Stockholm) was a battle in the Swedish War of Liberation that took place in Stockholm, Sweden on 17 June 1523.
Conrad Bussow (1552 or 1553, Ilten, Hanover – 1617) was a German mercenary from Lower Saxony who lived in Riga in 1590s and in Muscovy in 1600–1611.
Conrad Celtes (Konrad Celtes; Conradus Celtis (Protucius); 1 February 1459 – 4 February 1508) was a German Renaissance humanist scholar and Neo-Latin poet.
Johan Christian Constantin Brun (27 November 1746 – 19 February 1836) was a German-Danish merchant.
A consul is an official representative of the government of one state in the territory of another, normally acting to assist and protect the citizens of the consul's own country, and to facilitate trade and friendship between the people of the two countries.
Contship Containerlines was a global container carrier operating from 1969 to 2005 in the India/Pakistan, Levant, Australia/New Zealand, South America and Asia trade, mainly to and from Europe.
Copenhagen (København; Hafnia) is the capital and most populous city of Denmark.
Cornelis Springer (1817, Amsterdam – 1891, Hilversum), was a Dutch 19th century landscape painter.
Cosimo di Giovanni de' Medici (called 'the Elder' (Italian il Vecchio) and posthumously Father of the Fatherland (Latin pater patriae); 27 September 1389 – 1 August 1464) was an Italian banker and politician, the first member of the Medici political dynasty that served as de facto rulers of Florence during much of the Italian Renaissance.
Count Johann Hartwig Ernst von Bernstorff (Johann Hartwig Ernst Graf von Bernstorff; 13 May 1712 – 18 February 1772) was a German-Danish statesman and a member of the Bernstorff noble family of Mecklenburg.
The Count's Feud (Grevens Fejde), also called the Count's War, was a civil war that raged in Denmark in 1534–36 and brought about the Reformation in Denmark.
Crossing the inner German border remained possible throughout the Cold War; it was never entirely sealed in the fashion of the border between the two Koreas, though there were severe restrictions on the movement of East German citizens.
Crystal Esprit is a cruise ship operated by Crystal Cruises.
Curslack is a quarter of Hamburg, Germany, in the borough of Bergedorf.
Curt Stoermer (born Kurt Karl August Störmer, 26 April 1891 – 29 January 1976) was a German painter, a representative of the Worpswede branch of expressionist art.
Curt Ernst von Morgenland (1 November 1858 in Neiße – 15 February 1928 in Lübeck) was a Prussian explorer and officer, later General of Infantry during World War I. He was a recipient of Pour le Mérite with Oak Leaves.
Dagmar of Bohemia (also known as Margaret of Bohemia; 1186 – 24 May 1212 in Ribe) was queen consort of Denmark as the first spouse of King Valdemar II of Denmark.
Dagmar Täube (born 1961) is a German art historian and museum director.
Dagobert Biermann (November 13, 1904 — February 22, 1943) was a Communist and German resistance fighter against National Socialism.
Daishin Kashimoto (born 27 March 1979 in London, United Kingdom) is a Japanese classical violinist.
Daniel Blok or Daniel von Block (1580–1660) was a German Baroque painter.
Daniel Erich (19 February 1649 in Lübeck - 30 October 1712 in Güstrow) was a German organist and composer.
Bilingual town sign of Flensburg, Germany Danish language exonyms for non-Danish speaking locations exist, primarily in Europe, but many of these are no longer commonly used, with a few notable exceptions.
The Dano-Hanseatic War from 1426–1435 (as was the Kalmar War with the Hanseatic League) was an armed trade conflict between the Danish dominated Kalmar Union (Denmark, Norway, Sweden) and the German Hanseatic League (Hansa) led by the Free City of Lübeck.
The Dano-Swedish War was the first war between Denmark and Sweden.
The Dano-Swedish War from 1501 to 1512 was a military conflict between Denmark and Sweden within the Kalmar Union.
The Danse Macabre (from the French language), also called the Dance of Death, is an artistic genre of allegory of the Late Middle Ages on the universality of death: no matter one's station in life, the Dance Macabre unites all.
Danzig law (Danziger Willkür; in Polish: Gdański Wilkierz) was the official set of records of the laws of city of Danzig (Gdańsk).
Darłowo (in full The Royal City of Darłowo; Królewskie Miasto Darłowo, Rügenwalde), is a seaside town in the West Pomeranian Region, at the south coast of the Baltic Sea, north-western Poland, with 14,931 inhabitants.
Dariusz Michalczewski (born 5 May 1968) is a Polish-German former professional boxer who competed from 1991 to 2005.
Das Supertalent (season 2) is the second season of Germany's Got Talent franchise.
Dassow is a town in the Nordwestmecklenburg district, in Mecklenburg-Western Pomerania, Germany.
Despite its name, the Dassower See, sometimes called Lake Dassow or Dassow Bay in English, is not a lake, but a side bay, locally known as a wiek, of the Trave Fjord, northeast of Lübeck (Schleswig-Holstein) on the Baltic Sea.
Dauair was a low-cost regional airline based in Lübeck, Germany.
David Abell or Abel Ebel (died c. 1576) was a Danish-German composer and organist.
Air Marshal David Evans, AC, DSO, AFC (born Selwyn David Evans on 3 June 1925) is a retired senior commander of the Royal Australian Air Force (RAAF), and a writer and consultant on defence matters.
David Pelham Guthrie-James, MBE, DSC (25 December 1919 – 15 December 1986) was a British Conservative Party politician, author and adventurer.
David Petersen (born Lübeck ca. 1650 or 1651 – died Amsterdam, before 5 May 1737) was a violinist and composer of north German origin active in the Netherlands (United Provences).
David Whitehead (also Whitehet and Whithead) (1492?–1571) was an English evangelical priest, a Marian exile and author.
The Class 210 of the Deutsche Bundesbahn (DB) consisted, briefly, of a series of eight diesel locomotives, with a top speed of 160 km/h intended for operations on express trains.
The DB Class 218 (before 1968 the DB Class V 164) are a class of 4-axle, diesel-hydraulic locomotives acquired by the Deutsche Bundesbahn for use on main and secondary lines for both passenger and freight trains. The class represents the final major revision of the DB V 160 family of locomotives; having the preferred features of the antecedent locomotives, including a hydrodynamic brake, and a single engine providing electrical train heating via a generator as well as tractive power. The class were also the most numerous of the family, providing the backbone of the Deutsche Bundesbahn's main-line diesel locomotive traction from the 1970s up to the reunification of Germany. Despite being displaced from many workings by DMUs, electrification, and inherited DR Class 130s, as of 2009 a significant number of the class still remain active throughout Germany.
The Class V 160 (after 1968: Class 216) is a class of diesel-hydraulic locomotives of the German railways.
DB Class V 200.0 (from 1968: Class 220) was the first series production diesel-hydraulic express locomotive of the German Deutsche Bundesbahn and - as Am 4/4 - of the SBB-CFF-FFS in Switzerland.
The following events occurred in December 1913.
The Defence of the Polish Post Office in Danzig (Gdańsk) was one of the first acts of World War II in Europe, as part of the Invasion of Poland.
delta radio is a radio station from Kiel, Germany.
Deniz Doğan (born 20 October 1979) is a Turkish-German football coach and football player, who currently works for the reserve team of Eintracht Braunschweig as a playing assistant.
In the administrative divisions of France, the department (département) is one of the three levels of government below the national level ("territorial collectivities"), between the administrative regions and the commune.
Der Templer und die Jüdin (The Templar and the Jewess) is an opera (designated as a grosse romantische Oper) in three acts by Heinrich Marschner.
Detlef Kleuker (4 July 1922 in Flensburg - 15 February 1988 in Brackwede) was a German organ builder who founded Detlev Kleuker Orgelbau.
Deutsche Luft Hansa A.G. (from 1933 styled as Deutsche Lufthansa and also known as Luft Hansa, Lufthansa, or DLH) was a German airline, serving as flag carrier of the country during the later years of the Weimar Republic and throughout Nazi Germany.
Die Deutschen Konservativen (The German Conservatives) is a German conservative anti-communist organisation, which developed out of a conservative campaign to support Franz Josef Strauß in the 1980 federal election.
Die Partei für Arbeit, Rechtsstaat, Tierschutz, Elitenförderung und basisdemokratische Initiative (Party for Labour, Rule of Law, Animal Protection, Promotion of Elites and Grassroots Democratic Initiative), using the recursive acronym Die PARTEI (The PARTY), is a German political party that was founded in 2004 by the editors of the German satirical magazine Titanic.
Dieter Schenk (born March 14, 1937) is a German author, former high police officer of the Bundeskriminalamt, and a member of Amnesty International.
Dieterich Buxtehude (Diderich,; c. 1637/39 – 9 May 1707) was a Danish-German organist and composer of the Baroque period.
Dietrich Peltz (9 June 1914 – 10 August 2001) was a German World War II Luftwaffe bomber pilot and youngest general of the Wehrmacht.
Dirk Skreber, (b. 1961 Lübeck, Germany) is a contemporary artist who lives and works in New York City.
James "Dixie" Deans MBE (1913 – 18 February 1989) was a Royal Air Force sergeant and Second World War bomber pilot shot down in 1940 who became a renowned prisoner of war (POW) camp leader.
documenta is an exhibition of contemporary art which takes place every five years in Kassel, Germany.
Donough MacCarthy, 4th Earl of Clancarty (1668 – 1 October 1734) was an Irish supporter of James II, banished after the victory of William of Orange; His peerage was attained in 1691 due to his service in the Jacobite Irish Army.
Doris Runge (born Carlow, July 15, 1943) is a German writer.
Dorothea von Rodde-Schlözer (née Schlözer; 18 August 1770 – 12 July 1825) was a German scholar and the first woman to receive a doctor of philosophy degree in Germany.
Double-entry bookkeeping, in accounting, is a system of bookkeeping so named because every entry to an account requires a corresponding and opposite entry to a different account.
The Dragon World Championship is an international biennial sailing regatta in the Dragon class organized by the International Sailing Federation and the International Dragon Association.
Drägerwerk AG is a German company based in Lübeck which makes breathing and protection equipment, gas detection and analysis systems, and noninvasive patient monitoring technologies.
The Dubliners 50th Anniversary Tour was a tour in 2012 by The Dubliners celebrating 50 years.
The Duchy of Brunswick State Railway (Herzoglich Braunschweigische Staatseisenbahn) was the first state railway in Germany.
The Duchy of Estonia (Hertugdømmet Estland Ducatus Estonie), also known as Danish Estonia, was a direct dominion (dominium directum) of the King of Denmark from 1219 until 1346 when it was sold to the Teutonic Order and became part of the Ordenstaat.
The Duchy of Mecklenburg-Strelitz was a duchy in northern Germany, consisting of the eastern fifth of the historic Mecklenburg region, roughly corresponding with the present-day Mecklenburg-Strelitz district (the former Lordship of Stargard), and the western exclave of the former bishopric of Ratzeburg in modern Schleswig-Holstein.
The Duchy of Pomerania (Herzogtum Pommern, Księstwo Pomorskie, 12th century – 1637) was a duchy in Pomerania on the southern coast of the Baltic Sea, ruled by dukes of the House of Pomerania (Griffins).
The Duchy of Saxony (Hartogdom Sassen, Herzogtum Sachsen) was originally the area settled by the Saxons in the late Early Middle Ages, when they were subdued by Charlemagne during the Saxon Wars from 772 and incorporated into the Carolingian Empire (Francia) by 804.
Konstantin Friedrich Peter von Holstein-Gottorp, Duke of Oldenburg(9 May 1850 - 18 March 1906) was a son of Duke Peter Georgievich of Oldenburg and his wife Princess Therese of Nassau-Weilburg Known in the court of Tsar Nicholas II as Duke Constantine Petrovich of Oldenburg, he was the father of the Russian Counts and Countesses von Zarnekau.
Duke Friedrich August of Oldenburg (11 January 1936 - 9 July 2017) was a member of the House of Holstein-Gottorp.
A dust collector is a system used to enhance the quality of air released from industrial and commercial processes by collecting dust and other impurities from air or gas.
The Dutch–Hanseatic War was a conflict between the Burgundian Netherlands and the Hanseatic League over the latter's control of Baltic shipping.
The E1 European long-distance path, or just E1 path, is one of the European long-distance paths designated by the European Ramblers' Association.
The E6 European long distance path or E6 path is one of the European long-distance paths from the northwest tip of Finland through Sweden, Denmark, Germany and Austria to the Adriatic coast in Slovenia.
The early Slavs were a diverse group of tribal societies who lived during the Migration Period and Early Middle Ages (approximately the 5th to the 10th centuries) in Eastern Europe and established the foundations for the Slavic nations through the Slavic states of the High Middle Ages.
The David Bowie Earthling Tour opened on 7 June 1997 at Flughafen Blankensee in Lübeck, Germany continuing through Europe, North America before reaching a conclusion in Buenos Aires, Argentina on 7 November 1997.
The East Frisian chieftains (Häuptlinge, Low German: hovetlinge / hovedlinge) assumed positions of power in East Frisia during the course of the 14th century, after the force of the old, egalitarian constitution from the time of Frisian Freedom had markedly waned.
Ebba Tesdorpf (23 January 1851 – 22 February 1920) was an illustrator and watercolorist from Hamburg, Germany.
Eberhard Godt (15 August 1900 – 13 September 1995) was a German naval officer who served in both World War I and World War II, eventually rising to command the Kriegsmarine's U-boat operations.
Eckhard Dagge (February 27, 1948 in Probsteinhagen, Germany – April 4, 2006 in Hamburg), was a professional boxer in the super welterweight (154 lb) division.
This article covers the Economic history of Europe from about 1000 AD to the present.
Germany before 1800 was heavily rural, with some urban trade centers.
Pskov has always played a special role in Russian trade with the West.
Edith Anderson-Schröder (30 November 1915 – 13 April 1999) was a New York-born journalist, writer and translator whose political sympathies favoured Marxism.
Eduard von Bonin (7 March 1793 – 13 March 1865) was a Prussian general officer who served as Prussian Minister of War from 1852–54 and 1858-59.
Sir Edward Knox (6 June 1819 – 7 January 1901) was a Danish-born Australian politician, sugar refiner and banker.
Edwin Fischer (6 October 1886 – 24 January 1960) was a Swiss classical pianist and conductor.
(former Eilbeck) is a quarter of the German city of Hamburg and part of the Wandsbek borough.
EL-DE Haus, officially the NS Documentation Center of the City of Cologne, located in Cologne, is the former headquarters of the Gestapo and now a museum documenting the Third Reich.
The Elbe–Lübeck Canal (also known as the Elbe–Trave Canal) is an artificial waterway in eastern Schleswig-Holstein, Germany.
Elbląg (Elbing; Old Prussian: Elbings) is a city in northern Poland on the eastern edge of the Żuławy region with 124,257 inhabitants (December 31, 2011).
The Electorate of Cologne (Kurfürstentum Köln), sometimes referred to as Electoral Cologne (Kurköln), was an ecclesiastical principality of the Holy Roman Empire that existed from the 10th to the early 19th century.
Elisabeth Reuter (21 September 1853 in Lübeck – 7 May 1903 in Heidelberg) was a German landscape painter.
The Elmshorn–Bad Oldesloe railway (also called the Elmshorn–Barmstedt–Oldesloe railway, abbreviated, EBOE or EBO) is a regional railway line that has existed since 1896 in the south of the German state of Schleswig-Holstein.
Else von Möllendorff (29 December 1913 – 28 July 1982) was a German film actress who appeared in a mixture of lead and supporting roles during the Nazi and post-war eras.
Emanuel von Geibel (17 October 1815 – 6 April 1884), German poet and playwright.
Emil Karl Heinrich von Richthofen, born 11 July 1810, died 20 June 1895 at Baden-Baden, was a Prussian baron (freiherr) and diplomat.
Saint Emmeram of Regensburg (also Emeramus, Emmeran, Emeran, Heimrammi, Haimeran, or Heimeran) was a Christian bishop and a martyr born in Poitiers, Aquitaine.
A large number of monuments were erected in Germany in honour of Emperor William I (known in German as Kaiser-Wilhelm-Denkmal).
Engelbert Kaempfer (German Engelbert Kämpfer, Latin Engelbertus Kaempferus; September 16, 1651 – November 2, 1716) was a German naturalist, physician, and explorer writer known for his tour of Russia, Persia, India, South-East Asia, and Japan between 1683 and 1693.
Ephraim Carlebach (March 12, 1879 in Lübeck – 1936 in Ramat Gan, British Mandate of Palestine), was a German-born Orthodox rabbi.
Erasmus Finx (November 16, 1627 – December 20, 1694), aka Erasmus Francisci, was a German Polymath, author and writer of Christian hymns.
Erfurt is the capital and largest city in the state of Thuringia, central Germany.
Erhard Altdorfer (sometimes Erhart Aldorfer) (c. 1480–1561) was a German Early Renaissance printmaker, painter, and architect, who worked as a court painter in Schwerin from 1512 until his death in 1561.
Erhard Arnold Julius Dehio (16 January 1855 – 12 July 1940) was a Baltic German merchant and politician who was the lord mayor of Tallinn from March 1918 to 13 November 1918, with Alexander Riesenkampff as second mayor.
Major General Eric Louis Bols CB DSO & Bar (8 June 1904 – 14 June 1985) was a senior British Army officer, who, during World War II, was most notable for serving as the General Officer Commanding (GOC) 6th Airborne Division during Operation Varsity in March 1945.
Eric I, Duke of Mecklenburg (after 1359, probably in 1365 - 26 July 1397) was a Duke of Mecklenburg and heir to the throne of Sweden.
Eric IV, also known as Eric Ploughpenny or Eric Plowpenny (Erik Plovpenning), (– 10 August 1250) was king of Denmark from 1241 until his death in 1250.
Erich Mühsam (6 April 1878 – 10 July 1934) was a German-Jewish antimilitarist anarchist essayist, poet and playwright.
Erich Johannes Bruno Ponto (14 December 1884 – 14 February 1957) was a German film and stage actor.
Erich Vermehren, also known as Erich Vermeeren de Saventhem or Eric Maria de Saventhem, (December 23, 1919 – April 28, 2005) was an ardent anti-Nazi, an agent of the Abwehr, the German military intelligence organization, and later a leading Catholic Traditionalist.
Erika Helga Ruth Böhm-Vitense (June 3, 1923 – January 21, 2017) was a German-born American astrophysicist known for her work on Cepheid variables and convection in stellar atmospheres.
Erika Julia Hedwig Mann (November 9, 1905 – August 27, 1969) was a German actress and writer.
Ermenrichs Tod or Koninc Ermenrîkes Dôt (the death of Ermenrich) is an anonymous Middle Low German heroic ballad from the middle of the sixteenth century.
Erna Kelm (July 21 1908 – June 11 1962) was a German woman who became the twenty-third known person to die at the Berlin Wall.
Ernest Krause (born July 3, 1866) was a coxswain serving in the United States Navy during the Spanish–American War who received the Medal of Honor for bravery.
Ernst Catenhusen (26 October 1841 in Ratzeburg – 9 May 1918 in Berlin) was a German conductor and composer, also active in the U.S.
Ernst Curtius (2 September 1814 – 11 July 1896) was a German archaeologist and historian.
Ernst Gustav Kühnert (21 January 1885 in Tallinn, Estonia – 14 September 1961 in Lübeck, Germany) was an Estonian architect and art historian of Baltic German origin.
Ernst May (27 July 1886 – 11 September 1970) was a German architect and city planner.
Ersin Zehir (born 15 January 1998) is a German-Turkish footballer who plays as a midfielder for FC St. Pauli.
Ervin Bossányi (3 March 1891 in Rigyica / Riđica, Austria-Hungary – 11 July 1975 in Eastcote in Greater London, England) was a Hungarian artist, who worked mainly in northern Germany until his emigration in 1934.
Erwin Speckter (18 July 1806, Hamburg - 23 November 1835, Hamburg) was a German painter, often associated with the Nazarene movement.
An escape set (in German Tauchretter.
Eugen Baumann (12 December 1846 – 3 November 1896) was a German chemist.
This article covers euro gold and silver commemorative coins issued in Germany.
The German rail network provides connections to each of its neighbouring countries, many of which are under the EuroCity classification.
Europa Universalis III is a grand strategy video game developed by Paradox Development Studio and published by Paradox Interactive.
Europa-Union Deutschland e.V. (EUD) is the German section of the Union of European Federalists (UEF).
The Europe Top 16, also known as the Europe Top 16 Cup and previously known as the Europe Top 12, is a table tennis tournament organised annually by the European Table Tennis Union (ETTU), featuring the highest-ranked players in Europe.
The European Hansemuseum (Europäisches Hansemuseum) is a museum in Lübeck, Germany dedicated to the history of the Hanseatic League.
ERS Railways (formerly European Rail Shuttle B.V.) is a fully independent railway company, 100% owned by Freightliner Group Ltd., with five offices in four countries across Europe.
The European route E 22 is one of the longest European routes.
European route E 47 is a highway going from Lübeck in Germany via Copenhagen, Denmark to Helsingborg, Sweden, which is also known under the name Vogelfluglinie and Sydmotorvejen.
The European wars of religion were a series of religious wars waged mainly in central and western, but also northern Europe (especially Ireland) in the 16th and 17th century.
EuroVelo is a network of long-distance cycling routes (currently 14) criss-crossing Europe, in various stages of completion.
Euroway was a Swedish ferry company that operated cruise ferries between Sweden and Germany from 1992 till 1994.
Eutin is the district capital of Eastern Holstein county located in the northern German state of Schleswig-Holstein.
Eva Hoffmann-Aleith (26 October 1910 - 24 February 2004) was a German evangelical pastor, teacher and author.
Evelyn Juers (born 6 March 1950) is an Australian writer and publisher.
The Evil Empire Tour is a concert tour by Rage Against the Machine to support their second studio album Evil Empire.
Friedrich Ludwig Æmilius Kunzen (24 September 1761 – 28 January 1817) was a German composer and conductor who lived and worked for much of his life in Denmark.
Fackenburger Landgraben is a small canal in Schleswig-Holstein, Germany.
False Margaret (or Margareth or Margareta) (c. 1260 – 1301) was a Norwegian woman who impersonated Margaret, Maid of Norway.
Falster is an island in south-eastern Denmark with an area of and 43,398 inhabitants as of 1 January 2010.
Falun Mine (Swedish: Falu Gruva) was a mine in Falun, Sweden, that operated for a millennium from the 10th century to 1992.
Franziska Christiane Johanna Friederike "Fanny" Tarnow (17 December 1779, Güstrow – 4 July 1862, Dessau) was a German author.
The Farrel Corporation is an American manufacturing company based in Ansonia, Connecticut.
The Fatherland Defense Force (Tėvynės apsaugos rinktinė or TAR) or Mäder Regiment (Kampfgruppe Mäder) was a short-lived military unit hastily formed in northwestern Lithuania towards the end of World War II to combat approaching Soviet forces.
The Fehmarnbelt Lightship (Feuerschiff Fehmarnbelt) was built in 1906-1908 at Brake on the River Weser and entered service in 1908 as the lightship Außeneider.
Felix Falk Carlebach (15 April 1911 in Lübeck - 23 January 2008 in Manchester) was a German-born British Rabbi in Manchester, England.
Felix Graf von Bothmer (10 December 1852 – 18 March 1937) was a German general, notably during the Brusilov offensive of 1916.
Adnan Ćatić (born 31 January 1979), best known as Felix Sturm, is a German former professional boxer who competed from 2001 to 2016.
Fernand Braudel (24 August 1902 – 27 November 1985) was a French historian and a leader of the Annales School.
Ferydoon Zandi (born 26 April 1979) is a retired Iranian professional footballer and a current coach.
The FG 42 (German: Fallschirmjägergewehr 42, "paratrooper rifle 42") is a selective-fire automatic rifle produced in Nazi Germany during World War II.
Fidus was the pseudonym used by German illustrator, painter and publisher Hugo Reinhold Karl Johann Höppener (October 8, 1868 – February 23, 1948).
Finland under Swedish rule refers to the period in the history of Finland when it was a part of Sweden.
Bilateral relations between Finland and Germany began after the German Empire recognised the newly independent Finnish state on January 4, 1918.
The Finnhorse or Finnish Horse (Suomenhevonen, literally "horse of Finland"; nickname: Suokki, or Finskt kallblod, literally "finnish cold-blood") is a horse breed with both riding horse and draught horse influences and characteristics, and is the only breed developed fully in Finland.
Below is list of Finnish language exonyms for towns and cities in non-Finnish-speaking areas.
The Finnish Seamen's Mission (Suomen Merimieskirkko ry, Finlands Sjömanskyrka rf) was established in 1875.
The Finnish–Novgorodian wars were a series of conflicts between Finnic tribes in eastern Fennoscandia and the Republic of Novgorod from the 11th or 12th century to the early 13th century.
The First War of Scottish Independence was the initial chapter of engagements in a series of warring periods between English and Scottish forces lasting from the invasion by England in 1296 until the de jure restoration of Scottish independence with the Treaty of Edinburgh-Northampton in 1328.
The flag of Germany or German Flag (Flagge Deutschlands) is a tricolour consisting of three equal horizontal bands displaying the national colours of Germany: black, red, and gold (Schwarz-Rot-Gold).
Flag officers of the Kriegsmarine were the leadership of the German Navy (known then as the "Kriegsmarine") from 1935 to 1945.
Flender Werke was a German shipbuilding company, located in Lübeck.
Flensburg (Danish, Low Saxon: Flensborg; North Frisian: Flansborj; South Jutlandic: Flensborre) is an independent town (kreisfreie Stadt) in the north of the German state of Schleswig-Holstein.
The Flensburg Government (Flensburger Regierung), also known as the Flensburg Cabinet (Flensburger Kabinett), the Dönitz Government (Regierung Dönitz), or the Schwerin von Krosigk Cabinet (Kabinett Schwerin von Krosigk), was the short-lived government of Nazi Germany during a period of three weeks around the end of World War II in Europe.
The Flying P-Liners were the sailing ships of the German shipping company F. Laeisz of Hamburg.
The foot (feet; abbreviation: ft; symbol: ′, the prime symbol) is a unit of length in the imperial and US customary systems of measurement.
The foreign relations of Finland are the responsibility of the president of Finland, who leads foreign policy in cooperation with the government.
The Federal Republic of Germany (FRG) is a Central European country and member of the European Union, G4, G8, the G20, the Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development and the North Atlantic Treaty Organization (NATO).
The Republic of Texas was a North American nation from 1836 to 1845; in its short time it established diplomatical relations worldwide, mainly through the cotton trade.
France Bloch-Sérazin (1913–1943) (February 21, 1913 – February 12, 1943) was a militant communist who fought in the French resistance during World War II.
France–Sweden relations refers to the current and historical relations between France and Sweden.
Francesca Llopis (Barcelona, 1956) is a visual artist from Barcelona.
Francis Allen was a German engraver who executed the frontispiece to the book Dialogus D. Urbani Regi (or Regii?), dated Lübeck, 1652.
Francis II of Saxe-Lauenburg (Ratzeburg, 10 August 1547 – 2 July 1619, Lauenburg upon Elbe), was the third son of Francis I of Saxe-Lauenburg and Sybille of Saxe-Freiberg (Freiberg, 2 May 1515 – 18 July 1592, Buxtehude), daughter of Duke Henry IV ''the Pious'' of Saxony.
The Franco-Swedish War or Pomeranian War was the first involvement by Sweden in the Napoleonic Wars.
The Frankfurt Parliament (Frankfurter Nationalversammlung, literally Frankfurt National Assembly) was the first freely elected parliament for all of Germany, elected on 1 May 1848 (see German federal election, 1848).
Franz Fuchs (12 December 1949 – 26 February 2000) was a xenophobic Austrian terrorist.
Franz Stauder (born 28 May 1977) is a former professional tennis player from Germany.
Franz Tunder (1614 – November 5, 1667) was a German composer and organist of the early to middle Baroque era.
Count Franz von Waldeck (1491 – 15 July 1553), was Prince-Bishop of Münster, Osnabrück, and Minden in the Lower Rhenish–Westphalian Circle of the Holy Roman Empire.
Frederick II (26 December 1194 – 13 December 1250; Fidiricu, Federico, Friedrich) was King of Sicily from 1198, King of Germany from 1212, King of Italy and Holy Roman Emperor from 1220 and King of Jerusalem from 1225.
The Free City of Danzig (Freie Stadt Danzig; Wolne Miasto Gdańsk) was a semi-autonomous city-state that existed between 1920 and 1939, consisting of the Baltic Sea port of Danzig (now Gdańsk, Poland) and nearly 200 towns and villages in the surrounding areas.
The Free and Hanseatic City of Lübeck was a city-state from 1226 to 1937, in what is now the German states of Schleswig-Holstein and Mecklenburg-Vorpommern.
In the Holy Roman Empire, the collective term free and imperial cities (Freie und Reichsstädte), briefly worded free imperial city (Freie Reichsstadt, urbs imperialis libera), was used from the fifteenth century to denote a self-ruling city that had a certain amount of autonomy and was represented in the Imperial Diet.
Free state is a term that has been occasionally used in the official titles of some states.
Freiherr von Blomberg refers to a German family.
During World War II, the French prisoners of war were primarily soldiers from France and its colonial empire captured by Nazi Germany.
Friederich Stellwagen (baptized February 7, 1603 - buried March 2, 1660) was a pipe organ builder active in the region of northeast Germany between Hamburg and Stralsund in the mid 17th century.
Friedhelm Döhl (born 7 July 1936 in Göttingen) is a German composer and professor of music.
Friedrich Adolf Trendelenburg (30 November 1802 – 24 January 1872) was a German philosopher and philologist.
Friedrich August Peter von Colomb (19 June 1775 – 12 November 1854) was a Prussian general.
Friedrich Bleek (born July 4, 1793 in Ahrensbök in Holstein (a village near Lübeck)February 27, 1859 in Bonn), was a German Biblical scholar.
Friedrich Carl Gröger (14 October 1766 in Plön – 9 November 1838 in Hamburg) was a north-German portrait painter and lithographer.
Friedrich Hermann Fahnert (18 January 1879 in Limbach – 10 June 1964) was a German Luftwaffe General during World War II.
Friedrich Heinrich Geffcken (December 9, 1830 – May 1, 1896) was a German diplomatist and jurist, born in Hamburg, of which city his father was senator.
Friedrich Hildebrandt (19 September 1898, Parchim, Mecklenburg-Schwerin – 5 November 1948, Landsberg am Lech) was an SS-Obergruppenführer, a Gauleiter and ajudged and executed for war crimes committed during the time of Nazi Germany.
Daniel Christian Friedrich Krüger was a diplomat in the service of the city state of Lübeck and also jointly of the Hanseatic cities of Lübeck, Hamburg and Bremen.
Friedrich Leopold Graf zu Stolberg-Stolberg (7 November 1750 – 5 December 1819), was a German poet, lawyer, and translator born at Bramstedt in Holstein (then a part of Denmark).
Friedrich Matthias Claudius (1 June 1822 – 10 January 1869) was a German anatomist who was a native of Lübeck.
Friedrich Matz (13 October 1843, in Lübeck – 30 December 1874, in Berlin) was a German archaeologist.
Friedrich Mosbrugger, also known as Fritz Moosbrugger (19 September 1804 in Konstanz – 17 October 1830 in Saint Petersburg) was a German portrait and genre painter in the Realistic style.
Friedrich Ranke (21 September 1882 - 11 October 1950) was a German medievalist philologist and folklorist.
Friedrich von Duhn (17 April 1851 in Lübeck – 5 February 1930 in Heidelberg) was a German Classical archaeologist who taught at the University of Heidelberg, where he headed the Institut für Klassische Archäologie (1879–1920); his most memorable feat was in recognizing scattered fragments of sculpture as the remains of Augustus' Ara Pacis.
Friedrich von Westhoff (Lübeck, 1611 - Dresden, 1694) was a Swedish officer who remained in Germany and became a trombonist at the Dresden court.
Friedrich Wegener (April 7, 1907, Varel – July 9, 1990, Lübeck) was a German pathologist who is notable for his description of a rare disease now referred to as granulomatosis with polyangiitis.
Friedrich Wilhelm Gustav Bruhn (born 11 November 1853 in Lübeck; died 1927 in Berlin) was a German inventor.
Friedrich-Paul von Groszheim (27 April 1906 – c. 2003) was a German man who was imprisoned by the Nazis for the crime of homosexuality under Germany's now-repealed Paragraph 175.
The Frisian Way (Friesische Straße) was a medieval trade route and imperial road in the northwest of Germany.
The Friso-Hollandic Wars, also called Frisian-Hollandic Wars (Fries-Hollandse Oorlogen, West Frisian: Frysk-Hollânske oarloggen), were a series of short medieval wars (ranging from single battles to entire campaigns) consisting of the attempts made by the counts of Holland to conquer the free Frisian territories, which lay to the north and east of their domain.
Friedrich (Fritz) Leopold Cassirer, (29 March 1871 – 26 November 1926) was a German conductor.
Fritz Oswald Bilse (31 March 1878 in Kirn, Rhine Province – 1951) was a German novelist, playwright and a lieutenant in the Prussian Army.
Fritz Soldmann (8 March 1878 – 31 May 1945) was a German politician of the Independent Social Democratic Party (USPD) and later the Social Democractic Party (SPD).
Friedrich Karl "Fritz" von Loßberg (30 April 1868 – 4 May 1942) was a German colonel, and later general, of World War I. He was a strategic planner, especially of defence, who was Chief of Staff for the 2nd, 3rd and 4th armies.
Fritz-Dietlof Graf von der Schulenburg (5 September 1902 – 10 August 1944) was a German government official and a member of the German Resistance in the 20 July Plot against Adolf Hitler.
Fyffe William George Christie (2 February 1918, Bushey, Hertfordshire, England, – 6 March 1979) British figurative artist and mural painter.
Baron Gabriel Gustafsson Oxenstierna (15 June 1587 – 27 November 1640) was a Swedish statesman.
Gabriel Christoffersen Kruse (died 1647) of Tulsted and Hjulebjerg was an officer in the Royal Dano-Norwegian Navy.
Gadebusch is a town in Mecklenburg-Western Pomerania, in the district Nordwestmecklenburg, half-way between Lübeck, Schwerin and Wismar.
Gallaudet University is a federally chartered private university for the education of the deaf and hard of hearing.
Gamla stan (The Old Town), until 1980 officially Staden mellan broarna (The Town between the Bridges), is the old town of Stockholm, Sweden.
The Gauliga Nordmark was the highest football league in the Prussian Province of Schleswig-Holstein and the German states of Hamburg, Lübeck, Mecklenburg-Schwerin, Mecklenburg-Strelitz and parts of Oldenburg from 1933 to 1945.
Göttingen (Low German: Chöttingen) is a university city in Lower Saxony, Germany.
Gülcan Kamps (née Karahancı, born 20 September 1982 in Lübeck, West Germany) is a German TV presenter (a.k.a. VJane) of Turkish descent.
Günter Wilhelm Grass (16 October 1927 – 13 April 2015) was a German novelist, poet, playwright, illustrator, graphic artist, sculptor, and recipient of the 1999 Nobel Prize in Literature.
Günter E. W. Schmidt (born 10 May 1926 in Lübeck; died 23 December 2016 in Deutsch Evern) was a German arachnologist and author of a standard German work on tarantulas, Die Vogelspinnen ("bird-eating spiders").
Günther Lüders (5 March 1905 – 1 March 1975) was a German actor.
Johann Günther Lütjens (25 May 1889 – 27 May 1941) was a German Admiral whose military service spanned more than thirty years and two world wars.
Gdańsk (Danzig) is a Polish city on the Baltic coast.
Georg Arnold Heise (2 August 1778 - 6 February 1851) was an influential German legal scholar.
Georg Böhm (2 September 1661 – 18 May 1733) was a German Baroque organist and composer.
Georg Curtius (April 16, 1820 – August 12, 1885) was a German philologist.
Georg Dietrich Leyding (or Leiding) (23 February 1664 – 10 May 1710) was a German composer and organist associated with the North German school.
Georg Gottlob Ungewitter (15 September 1820 – 6 November 1864) was a German architect and master builder.
Georg Kaibel (30 October 1849 – 12 October 1901) was a German classical philologist born in Lübeck.
Georg Kolbe (15 April 1877 – 20 November 1947) was the leading German figure sculptor of his generation, in a vigorous, modern, simplified classical style similar to Aristide Maillol of France.
Georg Philipp Schmidt von Lübeck (January 1, 1766 – October 28, 1849) was a German poet.
Sir George Alexander (G.A.) Macfarren (2 March 181331 October 1887) was an English composer and musicologist.
George Wulweber was an English Protestant during the reign of Henry VIII.
Georges Roger Pierre Bergé (3 January 1909 – 15 September 1997) was a French Army general who served during World War II.
Gerard Ciołek (24 September 1909 – 15 February 1966) was a Polish architect, as well as a leading historian of parks and gardens.
Gerd Albrecht (19 July 1935 – 2 February 2014) was a German conductor.
Gerd Bonk (26 August 1951 – 20 October 2014) was a weightlifter active for East Germany from 1969 to 1980 who during his career won a silver medal at the 1976 Summer Olympics, a bronze medal at the 1972 Summer Olympics, set two world records and achieved numerous other top-three ranks at World Championships and European Weightlifting Championships.
Gerd Geerling (born 9 Juni 1965 in Cologne) is a German consultant ophthalmic surgeon, Professor of Ophthalmology and since 2011 head of the Universitäts-Augenklinik Düsseldorf of the University of Düsseldorf, Germany.
Gerhard Bassenge was a general in the Luftwaffe of Nazi Germany during World War II.
Gerhard Boldt (24 January 1918 – 10 May 1981) was an officer in the German Army (Heer) who wrote about his experiences during World War II.
Gerhard I, Count of Holstein-Itzehoe (1232 – 21 December 1290) was the only count of Holstein-Itzehoe.
Gerhard Rosenkrone Schjelderup (November 17, 1859 – July 29, 1933) was a Norwegian composer, known especially for his operas.
German art has a long and distinguished tradition in the visual arts, from the earliest known work of figurative art to its current output of contemporary art.
The German Chess Championship has been played since 1861, and determines the national champion.
The German Congress on Crime Prevention (Deutscher Präventionstag - DPT) is an international conference for the field of crime prevention that takes place annually since 1995 in different German cities.
German euro coins have three separate designs for the three series of coins.
The German Football League 2 (GFL) is the second tier of American football in Germany, below the German Football League.
Lübeck is a ''Bremen''-class frigate of the German Navy.
The Goldmark (officially just Mark, sign: ℳ) was the currency used in the German Empire from 1873 to 1914.
German Mexicans (German: Deutschmexikaner or Deutsch-Mexikanisch, Spanish: germano-mexicano or alemán-mexicano) are Mexican citizens of German descent or origin.
The German large, or ocean-going, torpedo boats and destroyers of World War I were built by the Imperial German Navy between 1899 and 1918 as part of its quest for a “High Seas” or ocean-going fleet.
The German Open is an annual Badminton tournament held in Germany since 1955 and organized by German Badminton Association or Deutscher Badminton Verband (DBV).
German orthography is the orthography used in writing the German language, which is largely phonemic.
The German Renaissance, part of the Northern Renaissance, was a cultural and artistic movement that spread among German thinkers in the 15th and 16th centuries, which developed from the Italian Renaissance.
German submarine U-1007 was a Type VIIC/41 U-boat of Nazi Germany's Kriegsmarine during World War II.
German submarine U-120 was a Type IIB U-boat of Nazi Germany's Kriegsmarine during World War II.
German submarine U-121 was a long-lived Type IIB U-boat built during World War II for service in Nazi Germany's Kriegsmarine.
German submarine U-301 was a Type VIIC U-boat of Nazi Germany's Kriegsmarine during World War II.
German submarine U-302 was a Type VIIC U-boat of Nazi Germany's Kriegsmarine during World War II.
German submarine U-303 was a Type VIIC U-boat of Nazi Germany's Kriegsmarine during World War II.
German submarine U-304 was a Type VIIC U-boat of Nazi Germany's Kriegsmarine during World War II.
German submarine U-305 was a Type VIIC U-boat of Nazi Germany's Kriegsmarine during World War II.
German submarine U-306 was a Type VIIC U-boat of Nazi Germany's Kriegsmarine during World War II.
German submarine U-307 was a Type VIIC U-boat of Nazi Germany's Kriegsmarine during World War II.
German submarine U-308 was a Type VIIC U-boat of Nazi Germany's Kriegsmarine during World War II.
German submarine U-309 was a Type VIIC U-boat of Nazi Germany's Kriegsmarine during World War II.
German submarine U-310 was a Type VIIC U-boat of Nazi Germany's Kriegsmarine during World War II.
German submarine U-311 was a Type VIIC U-boat of Nazi Germany's Kriegsmarine during World War II.
German submarine U-312 was a Type VIIC U-boat of Nazi Germany's Kriegsmarine during World War II.
German submarine U-313 was a Type VIIC U-boat of Nazi Germany's Kriegsmarine during World War II.
German submarine U-314 was a Type VIIC U-boat of Nazi Germany's Kriegsmarine during World War II.
German submarine U-315 was a Type VIIC U-boat of Nazi Germany's Kriegsmarine during World War II.
German submarine U-316 was a Type VIIC U-boat of Nazi Germany's Kriegsmarine during World War II.
German submarine U-317 was a Type VIIC/41 U-boat of Nazi Germany's Kriegsmarine during World War II.
German submarine U-318 was a Type VIIC/41 U-boat of Nazi Germany's Kriegsmarine during World War II.
German submarine U-319 was a Type VIIC/41 U-boat of Nazi Germany's Kriegsmarine during World War II.
German submarine U-320 was a Type VIIC/41 U-boat of Nazi Germany's Kriegsmarine during World War II.
German submarine U-321 was a Type VIIC/41 U-boat of Nazi Germany's Kriegsmarine during World War II.
German submarine U-322 was a Type VIIC/41 U-boat of Nazi Germany's Kriegsmarine during World War II.
German submarine U-323 was a Type VIIC/41 U-boat of Nazi Germany's Kriegsmarine during World War II.
German submarine U-324 was a Type VIIC/41 U-boat of Nazi Germany's Kriegsmarine during World War II.
German submarine U-325 was a Type VIIC/41 U-boat of Nazi Germany's Kriegsmarine during World War II.
German submarine U-326 was a Type VIIC/41 U-boat of Nazi Germany's Kriegsmarine during World War II.
German submarine U-327 was a Type VIIC/41 U-boat of Nazi Germany's Kriegsmarine during World War II.
German submarine U-328 was a Type VIIC/41 U-boat of Nazi Germany's Kriegsmarine during World War II.
German submarine U-3505 was a Type XXI submarine of Nazi Germany's Kriegsmarine during World War II.
German submarine U-83 was a Type VIIB U-boat of Nazi Germany's Kriegsmarine during World War II.
German submarine U-85 was a Type VIIB U-boat of Nazi Germany's Kriegsmarine during World War II.
German submarine U-86 was a Type VIIB U-boat of Nazi Germany's Kriegsmarine during World War II.
German submarine U-87 was a Type VIIB U-boat of Nazi Germany's Kriegsmarine during World War II.
German submarine U-88 was a Type VIIC U-boat of Nazi Germany's Kriegsmarine during World War II.
German submarine U-89 was a Type VIIC U-boat of Nazi Germany's Kriegsmarine during World War II.
German submarine U-90 was a Type VIIC U-boat of Nazi Germany's Kriegsmarine during World War II.
German submarine U-903 was a Type VIIC U-boat of Nazi Germany's Kriegsmarine during World War II.
German submarine U-904 was a Type VIIC U-boat of Nazi Germany's Kriegsmarine during World War II.
German submarine U-91 was a Type VIIC U-boat of Nazi Germany's Kriegsmarine during World War II.
German submarine U-92 was a Type VIIC U-boat of Nazi Germany's Kriegsmarine during World War II.
The German town law (Deutsches Stadtrecht) or German municipal concerns (Deutsches Städtewesen) was a set of early town privileges based on the Magdeburg rights developed by Otto I. The Magdeburg Law became the inspiration for regional town charters not only in Germany, but also in Central and Eastern Europe who modified it during the Middle Ages.
The Type UB I was a class of small coastal submarines (U-boats) built in Germany at the beginning of the First World War.
August Wriedt was a weather ship that was built in 1929 as the fishing vessel Dolly Kühling.
Germany was represented by Bianca Shomburg, with the song "Zeit", at the 1997 Eurovision Song Contest, which took place on 3 May in Dublin.
Germany's Next Topmodel, Cycle 10 is the tenth season of the show that is aired on the German television network ProSieben.
Germany–United Kingdom relations, or Anglo–German relations, are the bilateral relations between the United Kingdom and Germany.
Gertrud Osterloh (born in Lübeck on 18 May 1910; died in Wentorf bei Hamburg 25 October 2012) was the first woman to head the German Evangelical Church Assembly.
Gese Wechel (born in Hamburg, died in Lübeck 1645), was the managing director of the Swedish Post Office, Postverket from 1637 until 1642.
The Gesellschaft für das Gute und Gemeinnützige (GGG) is a private, non-profit organization founded in 1777 in Basel, Switzerland.
The Gesellschaft zur Beförderung gemeinnütziger Tätigkeit ("Society for the Furtherance of Charitable Activities") is Lübeck's oldest charitable organization.
Giovanni Francesco Commendone (17 March 1523 – 26 December 1584) was an Italian Cardinal and papal nuncio.
Gisèle Guillemot (24 February 1922 – February 2013) was an award-winning French writer and a member of the French Resistance during the Second World War.
The global spread of the printing press began with the invention of the printing press with movable type by Johannes Gutenberg in Mainz, Germany.
Goby Eberhardt (Frankfurt, 29 March 1852 – Lübeck, 13 September 1926) was a German violinist, teacher and composer.
Gothenburg Cathedral (Gustavi domkyrka / Göteborgs domkyrka)Hus för hus i Göteborgs stadskärna, ed.
Gothic architecture is a style of architecture that flourished during the high and late medieval period.
Gotthardt Kuehl (28 November 1850 – 9 January 1915) was a German painter and a representative of early German Impressionism.
Saint Gottschalk (or Godescalc) (Godescalcus) (died 6 June 1066) was a prince of the Obotrite confederacy from 1043 to 1066.
Grabow (Meckl) station is located on the Berlin–Hamburg railway in Grabow in the south west of the German state of Mecklenburg-Vorpommern.
Graciano Rocchigiani (born 29 December 1963) is a German former professional boxer who competed from 1983 to 2003.
Grambow is a municipality in the Nordwestmecklenburg district, in Mecklenburg-Vorpommern, Germany.
The Grand Duchy of Mecklenburg Friedrich-Franz Railway (Großherzoglich Mecklenburgische Friedrich-Franz-Eisenbahn or M.F.F.E.) was the state railway company in Mecklenburg-Schwerin and Mecklenburg-Strelitz.
Grégory Carraz (born 9 April 1975) is a retired professional French tennis player.
Grömitz is a municipality in the district of Ostholstein, in Schleswig-Holstein, Germany.
Grönvik glasbruk (en. The Glassworks of Grönvik) or simply Grönvik was a glassworks in the present-day Grönvik village in Korsholm, Western Finland.
The Great fire of Hamburg began early on May 5, 1842 in Deichstraße and burned until the morning of May 8, destroying about one third of the buildings in the Altstadt.
During the Great Northern War (1700–1721), many towns and areas of the Circum-Baltic and East-Central Europe suffered from a severe outbreak of the plague with a peak from 1708 to 1712.
Gressholmen Airport (Gressholmen sjøflyhavn) was a water aerodrome situated the island of Gressholmen in Oslo, Norway.
Anna Margaretha "Greta" Donner, née Lyhtberg (11 February 1726 – 24 September 1774) was a Swedish business person.
Grevesmühlen is a municipality in Mecklenburg-Vorpommern, northern Germany.
Gribshunden or Griffen (English: "Griffin-Hound" or "Griffin"), also known by several variant names including Gribshund, Gripshunden, Gripshund, Griff, and Griffone, was a Danish warship, the flagship of John, King of Denmark (r. 1481–1513).
Groß Disnack is a municipality in the district of Lauenburg, in Schleswig-Holstein, Germany.
Grube is a municipality in the district of Ostholstein, in Schleswig-Holstein, Germany.
Gudow-Sterley is a former Amt ("collective municipality") in the district of Lauenburg, in Schleswig-Holstein, Germany.
Gunther von Hagens (born Gunther Gerhard Liebchen; 10 January 1945) is a German anatomist who invented the technique for preserving biological tissue specimens called plastination.
Gustav Falke (11 January 1853 – 8 February 1916) was a German writer.
Gustav I, born Gustav Eriksson of the Vasa noble family and later known as Gustav Vasa (12 May 1496 – 29 September 1560), was King of Sweden from 1523 until his death in 1560, previously self-recognised Protector of the Realm (Riksföreståndare) from 1521, during the ongoing Swedish War of Liberation against King Christian II of Denmark, Norway and Sweden.
Gustav Leopold Plitt (27 March 1836, Genin, near Lübeck – 10 September 1880, Erlangen) was a German Protestant theologian.
Gustav Radbruch (21 November 1878 – 23 November 1949) was a German legal scholar and politician.
Gustavo primo, re di Svezia (Gustavus the First, King of Sweden) is a three act opera seria by Baldassare Galuppi, with a libretto by Carlo Goldoni, fictionalising events in the life of Gustav I of Sweden.
Gyde Spandemager (died 1543) was an alleged Danish witch.
Haberdashers' Adams is a grammar school for boys aged 11–18 and girls 16-18, located in Newport, Shropshire, offering day and boarding education.
Hagenow Land station is a railway junction in Mecklenburg-Vorpommern, which was opened on 15 October 1846.
The Hagenow Land–Bad Oldesloe railway (also known in German as the Kaiserbahn or Kaiserstrecke—"Emperor Railway") was a railway line in the states of Mecklenburg-Vorpommern and Schleswig-Holstein.
The Hagenow–Schwerin railway is a double track electrified mainline railway in the German state of Mecklenburg-Vorpommern.
Haim Herman Cohn (חיים הרמן כהן, born 11 March 1911, died 10 April 2002) was an Israeli jurist and politician.
Halla Church (Halla kyrka) is a medieval Lutheran church in Halla on the Swedish island of Gotland, in the Diocese of Visby.
Halvor Arntzen Schou (11 May 1823 – 5 February 1879) was a Norwegian industrialist.
Hamburg (locally), Hamborg, officially the Free and Hanseatic City of Hamburg (Freie und Hansestadt Hamburg, Friee un Hansestadt Hamborg),Constitution of Hamburg), is the second-largest city of Germany as well as one of the country's 16 constituent states, with a population of roughly 1.8 million people. The city lies at the core of the Hamburg Metropolitan Region which spreads across four German federal states and is home to more than five million people. The official name reflects Hamburg's history as a member of the medieval Hanseatic League, a free imperial city of the Holy Roman Empire, a city-state and one of the 16 states of Germany. Before the 1871 Unification of Germany, it was a fully sovereign state. Prior to the constitutional changes in 1919 it formed a civic republic headed constitutionally by a class of hereditary grand burghers or Hanseaten. The city has repeatedly been beset by disasters such as the Great Fire of Hamburg, exceptional coastal flooding and military conflicts including World War II bombing raids. Historians remark that the city has managed to recover and emerge wealthier after each catastrophe. Situated on the river Elbe, Hamburg is home to Europe's second-largest port and a broad corporate base. In media, the major regional broadcasting firm NDR, the printing and publishing firm italic and the newspapers italic and italic are based in the city. Hamburg remains an important financial center, the seat of Germany's oldest stock exchange and the world's oldest merchant bank, Berenberg Bank. Media, commercial, logistical, and industrial firms with significant locations in the city include multinationals Airbus, italic, italic, italic, and Unilever. The city is a forum for and has specialists in world economics and international law with such consular and diplomatic missions as the International Tribunal for the Law of the Sea, the EU-LAC Foundation, and the UNESCO Institute for Lifelong Learning. In recent years, the city has played host to multipartite international political conferences and summits such as Europe and China and the G20. Former German Chancellor italic, who governed Germany for eight years, and Angela Merkel, German chancellor since 2005, come from Hamburg. The city is a major international and domestic tourist destination. It ranked 18th in the world for livability in 2016. The Speicherstadt and Kontorhausviertel were declared World Heritage Sites by UNESCO in 2015. Hamburg is a major European science, research, and education hub, with several universities and institutions. Among its most notable cultural venues are the italic and italic concert halls. It gave birth to movements like Hamburger Schule and paved the way for bands including The Beatles. Hamburg is also known for several theatres and a variety of musical shows. St. Pauli's italic is among the best-known European entertainment districts.
The Hamburg Metropolitan Region (German: Metropolregion Hamburg) is a metropolitan area centred around the city of Hamburg in northern Germany, consisting of eight districts (Landkreise) in the federal state of Lower Saxony, six districts (Kreise) in the state of Schleswig-Holstein and two districts in the state of Mecklenburg-Vorpommern along with the city-state of Hamburg itself.
Hamburg Südamerikanische Dampfschifffahrts-Gesellschaft ApS & Co KG – Hamburg Süd for short – ranks among the ten largest container shipping brands worldwide and is part of Maersk Line, the world’s largest container shipping company.
The Type DT2 is a two-car electric multiple unit train built for the Hamburg U-Bahn.
The Hamburg-Bergedorf railway opened in 1842 is one of the oldest lines in Germany and was the first railway line in Northern Germany.
Hamilton Road Cemetery is a combined municipal and military burial ground situated in the coastal town of Deal, Kent, in South East England.
Hammershus is Scandinavia's largest medieval fortification, situated above sea level on Hammeren, the northern tip of the Danish island of Bornholm in the Baltic Sea.
Hanneke Wrome was a 15th-century Hanseatic ship that sunk outside the island of Jussarö in Raseborg, Finland on 11 November 1468.
Hanns Hopp (9 February 1890 — 21 February 1971) was a German architect.
Hanns Maaßen (born 26 December 1908 as Otto Johannes Maaßen in Lübeck, died 23 June 1983 in Mahlow) was a German journalist and writer.
The Hanoverian school of architecture is a school of architecture that was popular in Northern Germany in the second half of the 19th century, characterized by a move away from classicism and neo-Baroque and distinguished by a turn towards the neo-Gothic.
Hans Blumenberg (born 13 July 1920 in Lübeck; died 28 March 1996 in Altenberge) was a German philosopher and intellectual historian.
Hans Grisebach (26 July 1848 – 11 May 1904) was a German architect whose buildings provided a backdrop for many celebrities from the arts world.
Hans Kemmer (sometimes Johann Kemmer, fl. c. 1495-1561) was a German Northern Renaissance painter, active in Lübeck.
Hans Krüger (29 May 1898 in Lübeck – 27 March 1988 in Niefern-Öschelbronn) was a pharmacist, anthroposophist, botanist, lecturer and researcher.
Hans Memling (also spelled Memlinc; c. 1430 – 11 August 1494) was a German painter who moved to Flanders and worked in the tradition of Early Netherlandish painting.
Hans Sachs (5 November 1494 – 19 January 1576) was a German Meistersinger ("mastersinger"), poet, playwright, and shoemaker.
Hans Ernst Schneider (15 December 1909 – 18 December 1999), was a German professor of literature under his alias Hans Schwerte.
Hans Sternberg (3 July 1878 – 13 May 1948) was a German-Jewish stage and film actor.
Hans-Georg Stephan (born 30 May 1950) is a German university professor specializing in European medieval archaeology and post-medieval archaeology.
Hans-Joachim Bohlmann (20 September 1937 – 19 January 2009) was a German serial vandal who primarily targeted artworks at public exhibitions.
Hans-Joachim Jabs (14 November 1917 – 26 October 2003) was both a day and night fighter aceFor a list of Luftwaffe night fighter aces see List of German World War II night fighter aces in the German Luftwaffe during World War II.
Hans-Werner Grosse is an ex Luftwaffe fighter pilot and glider pilot who has established 50 world records approved by FAI Gliding Commission.
The Hansa class is a class of four ro-pax ferries originally built by Stocznia Gdańska, Poland for Finncarriers-Poseidon service.
The Hanseatic Days of New Time or the Hansa Days of New Time (Hansetage der Neuzeit) is an annual international festival of member cities of the Hanseatic League of New Time (also known as the New Hansa).
Hanseatic flags are the banners of Hanseatic cities, that were flown by cogs and other ships of the Hanseatic league - as illustrated on the 1350 seal of Elbing shown here.
The Hanseatic League (Middle Low German: Hanse, Düdesche Hanse, Hansa; Standard German: Deutsche Hanse; Latin: Hansa Teutonica) was a commercial and defensive confederation of merchant guilds and market towns in Northwestern and Central Europe.
The Hanseatic Legion was a military unit, first formed of a group of citizens from Hamburg.
Hanseatic Museum and Schøtstuene (Det Hanseatiske Museum og Schøtstuene) is a museum in the city of Bergen, Norway.
The Hanseatic People's League (Hanseatischer Volksbund) was a Weimar era political party in Lübeck, Germany.
Harald Vogel (1941) is a German organist, organologist, and author.
Harold Byrns (13 September 1903 – 22 February 1977) was a German-American conductor and orchestrator.
Hasle Church is the parish church of Hasle, a port on the western coast of the Danish island of Bornholm.
In German, Haupt in the broadest sense means something on the top of a hierarchy.
HD Schrader (1945, Bad Klosterlausnitz), born Hans-Dieter Schrader, is a German sculptor.
Hector Gottfried Masius (13 April 1653 – 20 September 1709) was a German-Danish Lutheran theologian.
Hedwig Voegt (28 July 1903, Hamburg, German Empire - 14 March 1988, Leipzig, Eastern Germany) was a German literary scholar who obtained a doctorate in German-Jacobin literature when she was 49 and became a university professor at Leipzig University.
Heiligenhafen (Holsatian: Hilligenhaven) is a town in the district of Ostholstein, in Schleswig-Holstein, Germany.
Heinrich Eduard Linde-Walther, born Walther Heinrich Eduard Linde (16 August 1868, Lübeck - 23 May 1939, Travemünde) was a German painter and illustrator.
Heinrich Luitpold Himmler (7 October 1900 – 23 May 1945) was Reichsführer of the Schutzstaffel (Protection Squadron; SS), and a leading member of the Nazi Party (NSDAP) of Germany.
Heinrich Jakob Aldenrath (17 February 1775, Lübeck – 25 February 1844, Hamburg) was a portrait painter, miniaturist, and lithographer.
Heinrich Lüders (25 June 1869 in Lübeck – 7 May 1943 in Badenweiler) was a German Orientalist and Indologist known for his epigraphical analysis of the Sanskrit Turfan fragmentary manuscripts.
Luiz (Ludwig) Heinrich Mann (27 March 1871 – 11 March 1950) was a German novelist who wrote works with strong social themes.
Heinrich Müller (18 October 1631 – 13/23 September 1675) was a German devotional author, Protestant author of hymns and Lutheran theologian.
Johann Heinrich Meibom (Iohannes Henricus Meibomius; 29 June 1638 in Lübeck – 26 March 1700 in Helmstedt) was a German physician and scholar.
Heinrich Rantzau or Ranzow (Ranzovius) (11 March 1526 – 31 December 1598) was a German humanist writer and statesman, a prolific astrologer and an associate of Tycho Brahe.
Johann Heinrich Christoph Wiegand (17 August 1855 in Bremen – 29 March 1909 in Bad Homburg vor der Höhe) was a lawyer who served as general director of the Norddeutscher Lloyd shipping company during a period of great expansion.
Heinrich Wilhelm von Gerstenberg (3 January 1737 – 1 November 1823) was a German poet and critic.
Heinz von Lichberg, real name Heinz von Eschwege (born 1890 in Marburg, died March 14, 1951 in Lübeck) was a German author and journalist, remembered chiefly for his 1916 short story Lolita.
Morden im Norden is a German police procedural that has been broadcast by Das Erste since February 2012.
Helga Franck (1933–1963) was a German stage and film actress.
The Helgoland underwater laboratory (UWL) is an underwater habitat.
Hellbound is the third studio album by the German speed metal band Iron Angel, which was released on 4 May 2018 by Mighty Music.
Helmold of Bosau (ca. 1120 – after 1177) was a Saxon historian of the 12th century and a priest at Bosau near Plön.
Helmut Lemke (29 September 1907 – 15 April 1990) was a German politician (NSDAP and CDU) and Minister-President of Schleswig-Holstein (1963-1971).
Helmut Lent (13 June 1918 – 7 October 1944) was a German night-fighter ace in World War II.
Helmuth Karl Bernhard Graf von Moltke (26 October 1800, Parchim, Mecklenburg-Schwerin – 24 April 1891, Berlin) was a German Field Marshal.
Hemming Gadh (c. 1450 – 16 December 1520) was a Swedish bishop and politician.
Henning van der Heide (sometimes von der Heide/Heyde, ca. 1460 - 1521) was a German late Gothic sculptor.
Henrik Bernard Oldenland aka Heinrich Bernhard Oldenland (c.1663–c.1697) was a German-born South African physician, botanist, painter and land surveyor, and is denoted by the author abbreviation Oldenl.
Henry (before 1066 – 22 March or 7 June 1127) was an Obotrite prince or king (1093–1127) from the Nakonid dynasty; he was regarded by contemporaries as "King of the Slavs" (rex Slavorum).
Count Henry II of Holstein-Rendsburg (nickname Iron Henry; &ndash) was count of Holstein-Rendsburg and pledge lord of Southern Schleswig.
Henry IV, Count of Holstein-Rendsburg (1397 – 28 May 1427) was Count of Holstein-Rendsburg and Duke of Schleswig from 1404 until his death.
Henry Shultz (October 10, 1776October 13, 1851) was a colorful entrepreneur in Northern Germany and the American South.
Henry the Lion (Heinrich der Löwe; 1129/1131 – 6 August 1195) was a member of the Welf dynasty and Duke of Saxony, as Henry III, from 1142, and Duke of Bavaria, as Henry XII, from 1156, the duchies of which he held until 1180.
The Hep-Hep riots from August to October 1819 were pogroms against Ashkenazi Jews, beginning in the Kingdom of Bavaria, during the period of Jewish emancipation in the German Confederation.
Herbert Meinhard Mühlpfordt (31 March 1893 – 9 October 1982) was a German internist, art historian, and cultural historian.
Herbie Hide (born Herbert Okechukwu Maduagwu; 27 August 1971) is a British former professional boxer who competed from 1989 to 2010.
Herluf Trolle (14 January 1516 – 25 June 1565) was a Danish naval hero, Admiral of the Fleet and co-founder of Herlufsholm.
Hermann Paul Maximilian Abendroth (19 January 1883 – 29 May 1956) was a German conductor.
Generalmajor (Major General) Hermann Frommherz (10 August 1891 – 30 December 1964) Military Order of St. Henry, Royal House Order of Hohenzollern, Knight's Cross of the Military Karl-Friedrich Merit Order, began his military career in World War I as an ace fighter pilot.
Hermann Lüdemann (August 5, 1880 – May 27, 1959) was a German politician (SPD).
Hermann Linde (26 August 1863, Lübeck - 26 June 1923, Arlesheim) was a German painter in the Symbolist style.
Hermann of Buxhoeveden or Bekeshoevede (1230-1285) was a medieval clergyman.
Hermann Pister (21 February 1885, Lübeck – 28 September 1948, Landsberg am Lech) was an SS Oberführer (Senior Colonel) and commandant of Buchenwald concentration camp from 21 January 1942 until April 1945.
Hermann Philipp Wilhelm von der Hude (2 June 1830 in Lübeck – 4 June 1908 in Berlin) was a German architect.
Hermann von Fehling (9 June 1812 – 1 July 1885) was a German chemist, famous as the developer of Fehling's solution used for estimation of sugar.
Hermen Rode (fl. c. 1468 – c. 1504) was a German Gothic painter.
Hermine Berthold (born Hermine Brühning: 22 March 1896 - 2 June 1990) was a worker, a politician (SPD), a resistance activist during the Nazi years and a member of the Bremen parliament (''"Bremische Bürgerschaft"'') both before and after that twelve-year hiatus.
The Herren Tunnel (in German: Herrentunnel) is a German 780 metre-long road-tunnel underneath the river Trave.
Herrenwyk power station was a coal-fired power station in Lübeck-Herrenwyk, Germany.
Herzogtum Lauenburg (Duchy of Lauenburg) is the southernmost Kreis, or district, of Schleswig-Holstein, Germany.
The High Middle Ages, or High Medieval Period, was the period of European history that commenced around 1000 AD and lasted until around 1250 AD.
The Hildesheim Diocesan Feud (Hildesheimer Stiftsfehde) or Great Diocesan Feud, sometimes referred to as a "chapter feud", was a conflict that broke out in 1519 between the Prince-Bishopric of Hildesheim (Hochstift Hildesheim) and the principalities of Brunswick-Wolfenbüttel and Calenberg which were ruled by the House of Welf.
The Hildesheimer Rabbinical Seminary (officially in Rabbinerseminar für das orthodoxe Judenthum in Berlin till 1880, thereafter Rabbiner-Seminar zu Berlin; in Hebrew בית המדרש לרבנים בברלין, Bet ha-midrash le-Rabanim be-Berlin) was founded in Berlin on 22 October 1873 by Rabbi Dr.
Hilleshög Church (Hilleshögs kyrka) is a medieval Lutheran church in the Diocese of Stockholm.
Historic roads are existing or once existent travel routes of historic significance.
The Historical Archive of the City of Cologne (Historisches Archiv der Stadt Köln) is the municipal archive of Cologne, Germany.
Historical fiction is a literary genre in which the plot takes place in a setting located in the past.
The German city of Cologne was founded in the 1st century as the Roman Colonia Claudia Ara Agrippinensium.
The history of Denmark as a unified kingdom began in the 8th century, but historic documents describe the geographic area and the people living there—the Danes—as early as 500 AD.
Gdańsk (or;; Kashubian: Gduńsk; Danzig) is one of the oldest cities in Poland.
The history of the German language as separate from common West Germanic begins in the Early Middle Ages with the High German consonant shift.
The concept of Germany as a distinct region in central Europe can be traced to Roman commander Julius Caesar, who referred to the unconquered area east of the Rhine as Germania, thus distinguishing it from Gaul (France), which he had conquered.
The history of Hamburg begins with its foundation in the 9th century as a mission settlement to convert the Saxons.
Knitting is the process of using two or more needles to loop yarn into a series of interconnected loops in order to create a finished garment or some other type of fabric.
The history of London, the capital city of England and the United Kingdom, extends over 2000 years.
The history of Norway has been influenced to an extraordinary degree by the terrain and the climate of the region.
The History of Poles in Königsberg (Polish: Królewiec) goes back to the 14th century.
History of Pomerania between 1933 and 1945 covers the period of one decade of the long history of Pomerania, lasting from the Adolf Hitler's rise to power until the end of World War II in Europe.
History of Pomerania (1945–present) covers the history of Pomerania during World War II aftermath, the Communist and since 1989 Democratic era.
The history of rail transport in Denmark began in 1847 with the opening of a railway line between Copenhagen and Roskilde.
The history of Riga, the capital of Latvia, begins as early as the 2nd century with a settlement, the Duna urbs, at a natural harbor not far upriver from the mouth of the Daugava River.
The history of Schleswig-Holstein consists of the corpus of facts since the pre-history times until the modern establishing of the Schleswig-Holstein state.
The history of Speyer begins with the establishment of a Roman camp in 10 BCE, making it one of Germany's oldest cities.
The history of Stockholm, capital of Sweden, for many centuries coincided with the development of what is today known as Gamla stan, the Stockholm Old Town.
The Early Vasa era is a period that in Swedish and Finnish history lasted between 1523–1611.
Towns and cities have a long history, although opinions vary on which ancient settlement are truly cities.
The history of the Soviet Union between 1927 and 1953 covers the period in Soviet history from establishment of Stalinism through victory in the Second World War and down to the death of Joseph Stalin in 1953.
This is a summary history of diplomatic relations of the United States listed by country.
The sixth HMS Bulwark of the Royal Navy was a 22,000 tonne light fleet aircraft carrier.
HMS G4 was a British G-class submarine built for the Royal Navy during World War I.
HMS Seal was one of six mine-laying submarines of the Royal Navy.
Holger Willmer (born September 25, 1958 in Lübeck) is a German former footballer who played as a defender or midfielder.
Holstein Switzerland (Holsteinische Schweiz) is a hilly area with a patchwork of lakes and forest in Schleswig Holstein, Germany, reminiscent of Swiss landscape.
The Holsten Gate ("Holstein Tor", later "Holstentor") is a city gate marking off the western boundary of the old center of the Hanseatic city of Lübeck.
The Holy Roman Empire (Sacrum Romanum Imperium; Heiliges Römisches Reich) was a multi-ethnic but mostly German complex of territories in central Europe that developed during the Early Middle Ages and continued until its dissolution in 1806.
Horst Frank (28 May 1929 – 25 May 1999) was a German film actor.
Hotel de Wereld (meaning Hotel The World) in Wageningen was the site of the capitulation of the German troops in the Netherlands on 5 and 6 May 1945, and the end of German occupation during World War II.
The House of Vasa (Vasaätten, Wazowie, Vaza) was an early modern royal house founded in 1523 in Sweden, ruling Sweden 1523–1654, the Polish-Lithuanian Commonwealth 1587–1668, and the Tsardom of Russia 1610–1613 (titular until 1634).
Hubertus von Amelunxen (born 29 December 1958, Bad Hindelang, Allgäu) is a philosopher, art historian, editor, curator, photography critic, and professor for philosophy of photography and cultural studies.
Huebnerius dux is a species of moth of the family Noctuidae (owlet moths).
Hugo Distler (24 June 1908 – 1 November 1942)Slonimsky & Kuhn, Baker's Biographical Dictionary of Musicians, v. 2, p. 889 was a German organist, choral conductor, teacher and composer.
A hybrid electric bus combines a conventional internal combustion engine propulsion system with an electric propulsion system.
Iacob Heraclid (or Eraclid; Ἰάκωβος Ἡρακλείδης; 1527 – November 5, 1563), born Basilicò and also known as Iacobus Heraclides, Heraclid Despotul, or Despot Vodă ("Despot the Voivode"), was a Greek Maltese soldier, adventurer and intellectual, who reigned as Prince of Moldavia from November 1561 to November 1563.
Ian Hamilton Finlay, CBE (28 October 1925 – 27 March 2006) was a Scottish poet, writer, artist and gardener.
The DBAG Class 605, commonly known as the ICE TD was a high-speed diesel multiple unit (DMU) train, in service with Deutsche Bahn and DSB.
The following is a list of Icelandic exonyms, that is to say names for places in Icelandic that have been adapted to Icelandic spelling rules, translated into Icelandic or are simply native names from Viking times (i.e. old endonyms surviving in Icelandic).
Ida Boy-Ed (17 April 1852 – 13 May 1928) was a German writer.
Iggesund Paperboard is a commission company of the Holmen Group and Europe's third largest manufacturer of high quality virgin fibre paperboard.
Igor Wandtke (born November 3, 1990) is a German judoka.
Ikšķile (Uexküll; Ikškilā; Üksküla) is a town in Latvia, the administrative centre of Ikšķile municipality.
Yitzhak "Ike" Aronowicz (August 27, 1923 – December 23, 2009) was an Israeli sailor, best known as the captain of the immigrant ship SS Exodus, which unsuccessfully tried to dock in British-era Palestine with Holocaust survivors on July 11, 1947, after the end of World War II.
Ilhama Gasimova (İlhamə Qasımova; born 1976, Bala Şürük, Lankaran Rayon, Azerbaijan) is an Azerbaijani pop singer.
Ilse Werner (née Ilse Charlotte Still, 11 July 1921 – 8 August 2005) was a Dutch-German actress, singer and musical whistler.
An independent city or independent town is a city or town that does not form part of another general-purpose local government entity (such as a county).
Ingeborg of Mecklenburg (1343/45http://gw.geneanet.org/wailly?lang.
Ingrid Bachér (pen name for Ingrid Erben, born 24 September 1930 as Ingrid Schwarze in Rostock) is a German writer, a former member of the Gruppe 47 and former president of the PEN Germany.
Intercity is the second-highest train classification in Germany, after the ICE.
The international E-road network is a numbering system for roads in Europe developed by the United Nations Economic Commission for Europe (UNECE).
International School of New Media (short ISNM) in Lübeck, Germany was an international, affiliated private institute at the University of Lübeck.
FCT, the International Symposia on Fundamentals of Computation Theory is a biennial series of conferences in the field of theoretical computer science.
Ion Severin is a Moldavian illustrator.
Isaac Schneersohn (1879 or 18811969) was a French rabbi, industrialist, and the founder of the first Holocaust Archives and Memorial.
Isidore of Kiev, also known as Isidore of Thessalonica (Ἰσίδωρος τοῦ Κιέβου; Исидор; Ісидор; b. Peloponnesus, 1385 – d.Rome, 27 April 1463) was a Greek Metropolitan of Kiev, cardinal, humanist, and theologian.
Below is list of Italian language exonyms for places in non-Italian-speaking areas of Europe: In recent years, the use of Italian exonyms for lesser known places has significantly decreased, in favour of the foreign toponym.
Ivan IV Vasilyevich (pron; 25 August 1530 –), commonly known as Ivan the Terrible or Ivan the Fearsome (Ivan Grozny; a better translation into modern English would be Ivan the Formidable), was the Grand Prince of Moscow from 1533 to 1547, then Tsar of All Rus' until his death in 1584.
Ivar Gunnar Stokke (26 January 1911 – 22 July 1993) was a Norwegian sport wrestler who competed in the 1936 Summer Olympics.
Henri Paul René Ceuppens (8 January 1923 – 7 October 2012), who wrote under the pseudonym Ivo Michiels, was a Belgian writer.
The IX Army Corps / IX AK (IX.) was a corps level command of the Prussian and German Armies before and during World War I. IX Corps was one of three formed in the aftermath of the Austro-Prussian War (the others being X Corps and XI Corps).
Jacob Bording (15 July 1511 - 5 September 1560) was a Flemish medical doctor and personal physician (''"Leibarzt"'').
Jacob Holm (29 September 1770 – 3 August 1845) was a Danish industrialist, ship owner and merchant.
Jacob Claesz van Utrecht, also named by his signature Jacobus Traiectensis (c. 1479 – after 1525) was a Flemish early Renaissance painter who worked in Antwerp and Lübeck.
2./JG 13./JG 14./JG 1gruppenStab./JG 1 --> Jagdgeschwader 1 (JG 1) was a German World War II fighter unit or "wing" which used the Messerschmitt Bf 109 and Focke-Wulf Fw 190 aircraft, between 1940 and 1944.
Jakob Fugger of the Lily (Jakob Fugger von der Lilie) (6 March 1459 – 30 December 1525), also known as Jakob Fugger the Rich or sometimes Jakob II, was a major German merchant, mining entrepreneur and banker.
Jakriborg is a housing estate in Hjärup, Staffanstorp Municipality between Malmö and Lund in Scania, southern Sweden.
Jamel is a German village in the municipality of Gägelow, in the Nordwestmecklenburg district, Mecklenburg-Vorpommern.
James Behrens (born in Lübeck, Germany, 30 June 1824; died in San José, California, 6 March 1898), was an entomologist.
James Colquhoun (7 June 1780 – 23 July 1855) was a British diplomat who represented the interests of various German cities in Great Britain.
Admiral of the Fleet Sir James Hawkins-Whitshed, 1st Baronet (1762 – 28 October 1849) was a Royal Navy officer.
James Phillips (born June 11, 1980) is a German heavyweight kickboxer of African American descent, currently competing in K-1.
James Tocco (born 1943 in Detroit, Michigan) is an American concert pianist.
Hans von Baysen or Jan Bażyński (1394 – 1459) was a Prussian knight and statesman, leader of the Prussian Confederation and the first Polish governor of Royal Prussia.
Jan Józef Więckowski nom de guerre Drogosław (July 25, 1923, in Warsaw, Poland – July 11, 2008, in Bryn Mawr, Pennsylvania, US) was a Sub-Scout Master in the Polish Scouting Movement, a 2nd Lieutenant of the Home Army and a Captain of the Polish Armed Forces, Polish resistance member during the Warsaw Uprising, both Chief and Chief of Security for the Second Company Rudy of Battalion Zośka, and a 1951 graduate of international economics from Stetson University.
The following events occurred in January 1918.
Jaromar II, Prince of Rügen (– 20 August 1260) was a Danish nobleman.
The Jauch family of Germany is a Hanseatic family which can be traced back till the Late Middle Ages.
Jöran Persson, alternatively Göran Persson (c. 1530 – September 1568), was King Eric XIV of Sweden's favorite, most trusted counsellor and head of the King's network of spies.
Jörg Schmidt-Reitwein (born 1939 in Königs Wusterhausen, Germany) is a German cinematographer.
Jörg Wontorra (born 29 November 1948 in Lübeck) is a German sport journalist.
Jörg Ziercke (born 18 July 1947) served as the chief commissioner of the Federal Criminal Police Office of Germany (Bundeskriminalamt) from 2004 to 2014.
Jørgen Rantzau (1652 – 1713) was a Danish military officer, who fought several campaigns under John Churchill, 1st Duke of Marlborough.
Júlia da Silva Bruhns (August 14, 1851March 11, 1923) was the Brazilian wife of the Lübeck senator and grain merchant Johann Heinrich Mann, and mother of writers Thomas Mann and Heinrich Mann.
Jürgen Ahrend (born 1930) is a German organ builder famous for restoring instruments such as the Rysum organ and the Arp Schnitger organ in St. Jacobi, Hamburg (St James's Church) as well as building original instruments.
Jürgen Brähmer (born 5 October 1978) is a German professional boxer.
Jürgen Stars (born 24 June 1948) is a former professional footballer from Germany who played goalkeeper in the Bundesliga and the North American Soccer League.
Jürgen Stroop (born Josef Stroop, 26 September 1895 – 6 March 1952) was a German SS commander during the Nazi era, who served as SS and Police Leader in occupied Poland.
Jürgen Wattenberg (28 December 1900 – 27 September 1995) was a German naval officer and U-boat commander during the Second World War.
Jürgen Wullenwever (c. 1492 – 29 September 1537) was burgomaster of Lübeck from 1533 to 1535, a period of religious, political and trade turmoil.
Jānis Mediņš (October 9, 1890 — March 4, 1966) was a Latvian composer.
Jāzeps Vītols (Joseph Wihtol; 26 July 1863 – 24 April 1948) was a Latvian composer.
Jean Israël (1913 - 1995) was a heroic French Air Force pilot during the Second World War, and a key subject in the non-fiction literary work Flight to Arras (Pilote de guerre) written by Antoine de Saint-Exupéry.
Jean-Baptiste Gramaye (Antwerp, 1579 - Lübeck, 1635) was an early modern historian of the Southern Netherlands.
Jean-Claude Mézières (born 23 September 1938) is a French comic strip artist and illustrator.
Jens Andersen Beldenak, (the Bald), Danish bishop, born in the village of Brøndum, the Limfjord, died 20 January 1537.
Jens Bargmann was born and raised in Lübeck, Germany.
Jerichow is a town on the east side of the Elbe River, in the District of Jerichower Land, of the state of Saxony-Anhalt in Germany.
Sir Jerome Horsey (c. 1550 – 1626), of Great Kimble, Buckinghamshire, was an English explorer, diplomat and politician in the 16th and 17th centuries.
Jerzy Adam Brandhuber (23 October 1897 – 19 June 1981) was a Polish painter and a survivor of the Auschwitz concentration camp.
Jesko Friedrich (born 2 April 1974 in Gießen) is a German comedic television actor and writer.
Joachim Hossenfelder (29 April 1899, Cottbus - 28 June 1976, Lübeck) was a German Protestant theologian.
Joachim Jungius (22 October 1587 – 23 September 1657) was a German mathematician, logician and philosopher of sciences.
Joachim Mörlin (April 5, 1514, Wittenberg, Electorate of Saxony – May 29, 1571, Königsberg, Duchy of Prussia) was a Lutheran theologian and an important figure in the controversies following Martin Luther's death.
Joan Huydecoper van Maarsseveen (1599–1661) took over the family tannery business and the trade in pelts and armaments.
Joannes Aurifaber Vratislaviensis (30 January 151719 October 1568), born Johann Goldschmidt in Breslau, was a Lutheran theologian and Protestant reformer.
Johan Adler Salvius (born in 1590 in Strängnäs; died on 24 August 1652 in Stockholm) was a Swedish baron of Örneholm, chancellor, confidant and representative of the Christina, Queen of Sweden at the peace negotiations at Osnabrück and responsible for the Peace of Westphalia.
Johan Friis (20 February 1494 – 5 December 1570) was a Danish statesman.
Johann Bernhard Fischer (1685, Lübeck – 1772, Hinterbergen near Riga) was a doctor of German origin in Imperial Russian service as medical adviser to the Empress Anna.
Johann Bernhard Vermehren (6 June 1777 in Lübeck – 29 November 1803 in Jena) was an early Romantic poet and scholar.
Johann Bernhard Wilhelm Lindenberg (September 18, 1781 – June 6, 1851) was a German bryologist who worked as a lawyer in Bergedorf (today a burrough of Hamburg).
Johann Cesar VI.
Johann Christian Friedrich (Fritz) Heidmann (1 November 1834 – 30 June 1913) was a German missionary and botanical collector who was born near Lübeck.
Johann Christian Schieferdecker (or Schiefferdecker, 16791732) was a German Baroque composer.
Johann Christoph Rothe (1653 – 2 June 1700) was a German Baroque composer.
Johann Erich Biester (17 November 1749, Lübeck – 20 February 1816, Berlin) was a German philosopher.
Johann von Ewald (20 March 1744 – 25 June 1813) was a German military officer from Hesse-Kassel.
Johann Fischer (1646–1716) was a German violinist, keyboardist and composer of the baroque era.
Johann Friedrich Overbeck (3 July 1789 – 12 November 1869) was a German painter and member of the Nazarene movement.
Johann Friedrich Schulze (27 January 1793 – 9 January 1858) was a German organ builder, from a family of organ builders.
Johann Georg Kerner (9 April 1770 - 7 April 1812) was a physician and a political journalist who became a critical chronicler of the French revolution.
Johann Gottfried Müthel (January 17, 1728 – July 14, 1788) was a German composer and noted keyboard virtuoso.
Johann Gottlob Carpzov (26 September 1679, Dresden – 7 April 1767, Lübeck) was a German Christian Old Testament scholar, a nephew of Johann Benedict Carpzov II and a son of Samuel Benedict Carpzov.
Johann Jacob Tischbein, known as the Lübecker Tischbein (21 February 1725, Haina – 22/23 August 1791, Lübeck), was a German painter from the Tischbein family of artists.
Johann Lorenz von Mosheim or Johann Lorenz Mosheim (9 October 1693 – 9 September 1755) was a German Lutheran church historian.
Johann Nepomuk David (30 November 1895 – 22 December 1977) was an Austrian composer.
Johann Oldendorp (c. 1486 – June 3, 1567) was a German jurist and reformer.
Johann Sebastian Bach (28 July 1750) was a composer and musician of the Baroque period, born in the Duchy of Saxe-Eisenach.
Johann Snell (fl. 1482; died after 1519) was a German printer.
Johann Valentin Meder (baptised May 3, 1649 – July 1719) was a German composer, organist, and singer.
Johann Vierdanck (also: Virdanck, Vyrdanck, Feyertagk, Feyerdank, Fierdanck; ca. 1605–1646) was a German violinist, cornettist, and composer of the Baroque period.
Johann von Klenau (13 April 1758 – 6 October 1819), also called Johann Josef Cajetan von Klenau und Janowitz, was a field marshal in the Habsburg army.
Johann Wilhelm Cordes (14 March 1824, Lübeck - 16 August 1869, Lübeck) was a German landscape painter.
Johann Wilhelm Petersen (July 1, 1649 in Osnabrück – January 31, 1727 in Zerbst) was a German theologian, mystic, and Millennialist.
Johann Wittenborg (1321–1363) was a merchant and mayor of the free port of Lübeck in what is now north Germany.
John Zacharias (Zachary) Kneller, originally Johann Zacharias Kniller (15 December 1642, Lübeck – 1702, London), was a German Baroque painter active in England, best known as the brother of Sir Godfrey Kneller.
Johanna Olbrich (alias 'Sonja Lüneburg': 26 October 1926 - 18 February 2004) was an East German spy.
Johannes Bruhn (10 July 1898 – 20 November 1954) was a German general in the Wehrmacht during World War II.
Johannes Mallow (born June 7, 1981 Brandenburg an der Havel) is a German memory sportsman.
The Blessed Johannes Prassek (13 August 1911 – 10 November 1943) was a German Catholic priest, and one of the Lübeck martyrs, guillotined for opposing the Nazi regime of Adolf Hitler in 1943.
Johannes Saliger (also identified as John Saliger, Johannes Seliger or Johann Beatus) was a sixteenth century radical Lutheran theologian and controversialist.
Johannes Stelling (12 May 1877 - 21/22 June 1933) was a German political activist who became a leading SPD politician during the Weimar years.
Johannes Stenrat (sometimes Hans Stenrat, Stenradh, Stenrat of Lübeck, Stenrode, Steynrot) c. 1410-1484) was a German Northern renaissance wood carver and painter, active in Lübeck.
Johannes Karl Louis Richard Eben, from 1906 named von Eben (Preußisch Mark, 24 February 1855 – Bauditten, 30 June 1924) was a Prussian officer who served as General of Infantry in World War I.
John Randall Daniel "Bob" Braham, (6 April 1920 – 7 February 1974) was a Royal Air Force (RAF) night fighter pilot and fighter ace during the Second World War.
John "Cat's Eyes" Cunningham (27 July 1917 – 21 July 2002) was a Royal Air Force (RAF) night fighter ace during the Second World War and a test pilot.
John I, Count of Holstein-Kiel (– 20 April 1263) was a member of the House of Schauenburg.
John Rugee was a member of the Wisconsin State Assembly.
John VII of Hoya (died 11 June 1535, fell in battle near Assens on Funen in Denmark) was a German count and army commander in the service of Lübeck and Sweden.
John (– 13 December 1277), a member of the House of Welf, was Duke of Brunswick-Lüneburg from 1252 until his death.
John (Danish, Norwegian and Hans; né Johannes) (2 February 1455 – 20 February 1513) was a Scandinavian monarch under the Kalmar Union.
John Rykener, also known as Eleanor was a 14th-century transvestite sex worker arrested in December 1394 for having—what is now presumed to be—anal sex with another man, one John Britby, in London's Cheapside.
Johnny Ramensky MM, also known as John Ramsay, Gentleman Johnny, and Gentle Johnny (6 April 1905 – 4 November 1972) was a Scottish career criminal who used his safe-cracking abilities as a commando during World War II.
Jonas Nay (born September 20, 1990) is a German actor and musician, notable for starring in the first German language TV series shown on American television, Deutschland 83.
Joost Winnink (born 30 June 1971) is a former professional tennis player from the Netherlands.
Josef Konstantin Beer (11 March 1862 in Most, Kingdom of Bohemia - 27 February 1933 in Budapest) was a Bohemian painter, restorer and art collector.
Josef "Seppl" Veltjens (2 June 1894 – 6 October 1943) was a German World War I fighter ace credited with 35 victories.
Joseph Agbeko (born 22 March 1980) is a Ghanaian professional boxer.
Joseph Hirsch (Tzvi) Carlebach (January 30, 1883, Lübeck, German Empire – March 26, 1942, Biķerniecki forest, near Riga, Latvia) was an Orthodox rabbi and Jewish-German scholar and natural scientist (Naturwissenschaftler).
Joseph Christian Lillie (20 March 1760 – 29 January 1827), also known as J.C. Lillie, was a Danish neoclassical architect and interior designer.
Joseph Freiherr von Eichendorff (10 March 1788 – 26 November 1857) was a Prussian poet, novelist, playwright, literary critic, translator, and anthologist.
Josip Palada (Јосип Палада,; 5 February 1912 – 4 May 1994) was a Yugoslav tennis player of Croatian ethnicity.
Johannes Brüggen Messtorff better known by his hispanized name Juan Brüggen (Lübeck, Germany, April 25, 1887 – March 7, 1953, Santiago de Chile) was a German-Chilean geologist.
Juan Carlos Gómez (born July 26, 1973) is a Cuban former professional boxer who competed from 1995 to 2014.
The Judges' Trial (or, the Justice Trial, or, officially, The United States of America vs. Josef Altstötter, et al.) was the third of the 12 trials for war crimes the U.S. authorities held in their occupation zone in Germany in Nuremberg after the end of World War II.
Julius Léopold Eduard Avé-Lallemant (4 July 1803 – 17 May 1867) was a German botanist who was a native of Lübeck.
Julius Leber (16 November 1891 – 5 January 1945) was a German politician of the SPD and a member of the German Resistance against the Nazi régime.
Johannes Julius Schubring (28 March 1839, Dessau – 5 June 1914) was a German classical scholar, known for his studies on the archaeological topography of Sicily.
Julius Stinde (28 August 1841 – 5 August 1905), German author, was born at Kirchnüchel in Holstein, the son of a clergyman.
The following events occurred in June 1900.
Justus Mühlenpfordt (22 April 1911 in Lübeck – 2 October 2000) was a German nuclear physicist.
Justus von Dohnányi (born 2 December 1960) is a German actor, best known for portraying Wilhelm Burgdorf in 2004 film Der Untergang.
Jutland (Jylland; Jütland), also known as the Cimbric or Cimbrian Peninsula (Cimbricus Chersonesus; Den Kimbriske Halvø; Kimbrische Halbinsel), is a peninsula of Northern Europe that forms the continental portion of Denmark and part of northern Germany.
Kaarma-Kirikuküla is a village in Saaremaa Parish, Saare County in western Estonia.
Kai Wessel (born 1964 in Hamburg) is a German countertenor and teacher at the Hochschule für Musik Köln.
Kalø Castle (Kalø Slot) is a ruined castle located in eastern Jutland, in Denmark, 20 km from the city of Aarhus within Mols Bjerge National Park.
Kalkhorst is a municipality in the Nordwestmecklenburg district, in Mecklenburg-Vorpommern, Germany.
Kampfgeschwader 1 (KG 1) (Battle Wing 1) was a German medium bomber wing that operated in the Luftwaffe during World War II.
Kampfgeschwader 26 (KG 26) "Löwengeschwader" (in English Bomber Wing 26 aka "Lions' Wing" by virtue of its insignia) was a German air force Luftwaffe bomber wing unit during World War II.
The Karabiner 98 kurz ("carbine 98 short", often abbreviated Kar98k or K98k) is a bolt-action rifle chambered for the 7.92×57mm Mauser cartridge that was adopted on 21 June 1935 as the standard service rifle by the German Wehrmacht.
Karl Alexander, 5th Prince of Thurn and Taxis, full German name: Karl Alexander Fürst von Thurn und Taxis (22 February 1770, Imperial City of Regensburg, Holy Roman Empire, 15 July 1827, Schloss Taxis, Dischingen, Kingdom of Württemberg) was the fifth Prince of Thurn and Taxis, head of the Thurn-und-Taxis-Post, and Head of the Princely House of Thurn and Taxis from 13 November 1805 until his death on 15 July 1827.
Karl August Nerger (25 February 1875 – 12 January 1947) was a naval officer of the Imperial German Navy in World War I, who achieved fame and recognition during the war for his command of the auxiliary cruiser SMS Wolf.
Karl Erb (13 July 1877 – 13 July 1958) was a German tenor vocalist who made his career first in opera and then in oratorio and lieder recital.
Karl Ernst Rahtgens (27 August 1908 – 30 August 1944) was a German officer in the Wehrmacht during World War II, and an active resistance fighter against the Nazi régime.
Karl Friedrich Stellbrink (28 October 1894 – 10 November 1943) was a German Lutheran pastor, and one of the Lübeck martyrs, guillotined for opposing the Nazi regime of Adolf Hitler.
Karl Gatermann (July 19, 1883 – February 14, 1959), typically referred to as Karl Gatermann the Elder, was a German painter and graphic artist.
Karl Gatermann (June 17, 1909 – April 3, 1992), typically referred to in art circles as Karl Gatermann the Younger, was a German painter, graphic artist, and set designer.
Karl Ludwig Fernow (19 November 1763 – 4 December 1808) was a German art critic and archaeologist.
Karl Lorenz Rettich (10 June 1841 – 12 September 1904) was a German landscape artist and draftsman.
Karl Sieveking, born 1 November 1787 in Hamburg, died 30 June 30 1847, was a Syndicus of Hamburg, diplomat, politician, patron of the arts and philanthropist.
Karl Martin Strauss (October 5, 1912 – December 21, 2006) was a German-American brewer.
Karl Theodor Gaedertz (8 January 1855 in Lübeck – 8 July 1912 in Berlin) was a German librarian and literary historian, best known for his writings on the Low German author Fritz Reuter.
Karl-Heinz Hopp (20 November 1936 – 11 February 2007) was a German rower who competed for the United Team of Germany in the 1960 Summer Olympics.
Karol Szymanowski Academy of Music in Katowice is a school of music of university level in Poland.
Katharina Jacob (March 6, 1907 – August 23, 1989) was a teacher and member of the German Resistance movement against National Socialism.
The Katharineum zu Lübeck is a humanistic gymnasium founded 1531 in the Hanseatic city Lübeck, Germany.
Katrin Ottarsdóttir (born 1957) is a Faroese movie director and poet.
is a city in Kanagawa Prefecture, Japan.
Kazimierz Pawluk (1 July 1906 – 31 March 1944) known as “Kaz” was a Polish Vickers Wellington bomber “Observer and Captain” flying from England when he was taken prisoner during the Second World War.
Käthe Popall (born Käthe Fürst: 15 February 1907 - 23 May 1984) was a Bremen politician (KPD).
This is a list of the main career statistics of Australian former tennis player Ken Rosewall whose playing career ran from 1951 until 1978.
Khoren Gevor (Խորեն Գեվորգյան; born Khoren Gevorgyan on 16 March 1980) is an Armenian-German professional boxer.
Kiel is the capital and most populous city in the northern German state of Schleswig-Holstein, with a population of 249,023 (2016).
Kiel Hauptbahnhof is the main railway station in the northern German city of Kiel.
The Kiel–Lübeck railway is a non-electrified, mostly single-track railway line in eastern Schleswig-Holstein in north Germany.
Kirchhundem is a community in North Rhine-Westphalia, Germany.
Klaipėda (Samogitian name: Klaipieda, Polish name: Kłajpeda, German name: Memel), is a city in Lithuania on the Baltic Sea coast.
Klassik Radio is a radio station in Germany.
Klaus P. Regling (born 3 October 1950 in Lübeck, West Germany) is a German economist and current Chief Executive Officer of the European Financial Stability Facility (EFSF) and Managing Director of the European Stability Mechanism.
Klütz is a town in the Nordwestmecklenburg district, in Mecklenburg-Western Pomerania, Germany.
The Klützer Winkel or Klützer Ort (in the vernacular also Speckwinkel) is a part of the Nordwestmecklenburg district, in Mecklenburg-Western Pomerania, Germany.
Kleinmachnow is a municipality in the Potsdam-Mittelmark district, in Brandenburg, Germany.
Klemens Wenzel Nepomuk Lothar, Prince von Metternich-Winneburg zu Beilstein (15 May 1773 – 11 June 1859) was an Austrian diplomat and statesman who was one of the most important of his era, serving as the Austrian Empire's Foreign Minister from 1809 and Chancellor from 1821 until the liberal revolutions of 1848 forced his resignation.
Klempau is a municipality in the district of Lauenburg, in Schleswig-Holstein, Germany.
Klockgjutargränd (Swedish: "Bell-Founder's Alley") is a small alley in Gamla stan, the old town in central Stockholm, Sweden.
Knut Höhne (born 19 November 1949) is a German fencer.
Konstantin Airich (born 4 November 1978) is a Kazakh-born German heavyweight boxer born in Astana, Kazakhstan and based in Hamburg, Germany.
Konstantin Yakovlevich Bulgakov (Константин Яковлевич Булгаков; 31 December 178229 October 1835) was a Russian diplomat, privy councillor, and postal administrator.
Kotka is a city and municipality of Finland.
Król Dawid (King David in English) was a galleon of the Polish Navy.
The Kreuz Hamburg-Ost (German: Kreuz Hamburg-Ost) is a basketweave interchange with two semi-direct links in the German states Schleswig-Holstein and Hamburg.
Kruto (or Cruto) (died 1093), son of Grin or Grinus, was a prince of Wagria.
The Kunsthalle Bremen is an art museum in Bremen, Germany.
Kurd von Schlözer (original name Conrad Nestor von Schlözer; 5 January 1822, in Lübeck, Free City of Lübeck – 13 May 1894, in Berlin, Germany) was an imperial German historian, diplomat and German Ambassador to the United States from 1871 to 1882.
Kurt Max Franz Daluege (15 September 1897 – 24 October 1946) was the chief of the national uniformed Ordnungspolizei (Order Police) of Nazi Germany.
Kurt Kosanke (born ca. 1945) is a German engineer, retired IBM manager, director of the AMICE Consortium and consultant, known for his work in the field of enterprise engineering, Enterprise integration and CIMOSA.
Kurt Lichtenstein (Born 1 December 1911 Berlin, Died 12 October 1961 inner German border) was a communist journalist, and his death was a notable result of the German Democratic Republic's border control policies.
Kurt Lottner (30 October 1899 – 15 March 1957) was a German general during World War II.
La Rochelle is a city in western France and a seaport on the Bay of Biscay, a part of the Atlantic Ocean.
Labskaus (also spelled Lapskaus) is a culinary specialty from Northern Germany and in particular from the cities of Bremen, Hamburg, and Lübeck.
The "Lady with the Ring" is a story about premature burial from European folklore.
In German-speaking countries, the term Landsturm was historically used to refer to militia or military units composed of troops of inferior quality.
The Schleswig-Holstein Landtag is the state parliament of the German state of Schleswig-Holstein.
The terms landwehr ("land defence"), landgraben ("land ditch") and landhege ("land enclosure") refer to border demarcations or border defences and enclosures in Central Europe that were either built by settlements with the right of enclosure or to mark and defend entire territories.
This article is about the athlete.
The Lauenburg-Hohnstorf Ferry (German: Trajekt Lauenburg-Hohnstorf or Lauenburg-Hohnstorfer Elb-Traject-Anstalt) was a railway ferry over the River Elbe between Hohnstorf on the left bank of the Elbe in the old Kingdom of Hanover (which became the Prussian province of Hanover in 1866) and Lauenburg in the Duchy of Lauenburg on the right bank which was then part of Denmark.
Professor Laurence Fraser Levy (16 November 1921 – 29 May 2007) was a pioneering neurosurgeon based in Harare, Zimbabwe, noted as the first neurosurgeon in Africa.
Laurentius Surius (translating to Lorenz Sauer; Lübeck, 1523 – Cologne, 23 May 1578) was a German Carthusian hagiographer and church historian.
Lauri Allan Törni (28 May 1919 – 18 October 1965), later known as Larry Thorne, was a Finnish soldier who fought under three flags: Finnish, and later German when he fought the Soviets in World War II, and American (where he was known as Larry Thorne) when he served in US Army Special Forces in the Vietnam War.
LaVerne Clark is an American mixed martial artist and a former professional boxer.
Løvenskiold is a Dano-Norwegian noble family of German origin.
Lübberstorf is a municipality in the Nordwestmecklenburg district, in Mecklenburg-Vorpommern, Germany.
Lübeck is a city in Schleswig-Holstein, northern Germany, and one of the major ports of Germany.
Lübeck is a German city, founded in 1143.
The Lübeck Academy of Music (Musikhochschule Lübeck) in Lübeck, Germany, is the only higher level music school in the northernmost state of Schleswig-Holstein.
Lübeck Airport is a minor German airport located south of Lübeck, the second-largest city in the state of Schleswig-Holstein, and northeast of Hamburg.
Lübeck Cathedral (Dom zu Lübeck, or colloquially Lübecker Dom) is a large brick-built Lutheran cathedral in Lübeck, Germany and part of the Lübeck World Heritage Site.
The Lübeck Cougars are an American football team from Lübeck, Germany.
Lübeck Hauptbahnhof (German for Lübeck main station) is the main railway station serving the Hanseatic city of Lübeck, in the German state of Schleswig-Holstein.
The Lübeck law (Lübisches (Stadt)Recht) was the constitution of a municipal form of government developed at Lübeck, now in Schleswig-Holstein, after it was made a free city in 1226.
The Lübeck Martyrs were three Roman Catholic priests – Johannes Prassek, Eduard Müller and Hermann Lange – and the Evangelical-Lutheran pastor Karl Friedrich Stellbrink.
Lübeck Marzipan (Lübecker Marzipan) refers to marzipan originating from the city of Lübeck in northern Germany and has been protected by an EU Council Directive as a “Protected Geographical Indication” (PGI) since 1996.
The Lübeck Museum of Theatre Puppets (in German: "TheaterFigurenMuseum Lübeck") is a museum of international puppetry in the Hanseatic city of Lübeck, Germany.
The Lübeck Nordic Film Days (Nordische Filmtage Lübeck) is a film festival for movies from the Nordic and Baltic countries held annually in Lübeck, Germany, since 1956 on the first weekend in November.
The Fachhochschule Lübeck is a university in the city of Lübeck in the German state of Schleswig-Holstein.
The Lübeck-Büchen Railway (Lübeck-Büchener Eisenbahn, LBE) was a German railway company that built railway lines from Lübeck to Büchen and to Hamburg in the 19th century.
Lübeck Flughafen (Airport) station is an airport station on the Lübeck–Lüneburg railway in Lübeck in the German state of Schleswig-Holstein.
Lübeck-Travemünde Hafen station (also known as the Lübeck Hafenbahnhof in German) in Lübeck district of Travemünde in the German state of Schleswig-Holstein.
Lübeck-Travemünde Strand (beach) station (also known as Travemünde Strandbahnhof in German) is a station in Lübeck district of Travemünde in the German state of Schleswig-Holstein.
The Lübeck–Bad Kleinen railway is a single-track, non-electrified main line between the German states of Schleswig-Holstein and Mecklenburg-Vorpommern.
The Hamburg–Lübeck railway is one of the most important mainline railways of the German states of Schleswig-Holstein and Hamburg.
The Lübeck–Lüneburg railway line is a 77 kilometre-long, single-track non-electrified rail link from Lübeck on the Baltic coast of the German state of Schleswig-Holstein to Lüneburg in Lower Saxony.
The Lübeck–Puttgarden railway is part of the international Vogelfluglinie (Bird Flight Line) between Germany and Denmark and connects Lübeck with Puttgarden on the Baltic Sea island of Fehmarn in the German state of Schleswig-Holstein.
The Lübecker Nachrichten (LN; German for Lübeck News) is a regional daily newspaper in Germany, covering Schleswig-Holstein and western Mecklenburg-Vorpommern.
Lübecker Yacht-Club (Lübeck Yacht Club) is a yacht club in Germany.
Lübstorf is a municipality in the Nordwestmecklenburg district, in Mecklenburg-Vorpommern, Germany.
Lüdersdorf is a municipality in the Nordwestmecklenburg district, in Mecklenburg-Vorpommern, Germany.
Lüneburg (officially the Hanseatic City of Lüneburg, German: Hansestadt Lüneburg,, Low German Lümborg, Latin Luneburgum or Lunaburgum, Old High German Luneburc, Old Saxon Hliuni, Polabian Glain), also called Lunenburg in English, is a town in the German state of Lower Saxony.
The Lüneburg Sate (Lüneburger Sate) or Treaty of Lüneburg (Sate is Low German for settlement or treaty) was a territorial agreement between the territorial lord (Landesherr; i.e. the Guelphic Prince of Lüneburg) and the estates (Landesstände) in the Principality of Lüneburg established in 1392.
Lützow is a municipality in the Nordwestmecklenburg district, in Mecklenburg-Vorpommern, Germany.
Locomotive numbers 1 to 3 on the Lübeck-Büchen railway (Lübeck-Büchener Eisenbahn or LBE) in Germany were streamlined tank locomotives.
The Leibzoll (German: "body tax") was a special toll which Jews had to pay in most of the European states in the Middle Ages and up to the beginning of the nineteenth century.
Lensahn is a municipality in the district of Ostholstein, in Schleswig-Holstein, Germany.
Leon Jessel, or Léon Jessel (January 22, 1871 – January 4, 1942) was a German composer of operettas and light classical music pieces.
Leroy Aziz Sané (born 11 January 1996) is a German professional footballer who plays as a winger for Manchester City and the Germany national team.
There are 6 surviving transcripts of letters of Gediminas written in 1323–1324 by Grand Duke Gediminas.
A lightvessel, or lightship, is a ship which acts as a lighthouse.
Limbaži (Lemsalu, Lemsal, Limbaž) is a town in the Vidzeme region of northern Latvia.
Lionel Gordon Baliol Brett, 4th Viscount Esher, 4th Baron Esher CBE (18 July 1913 – 9 July 2004) was a British peer, architect and town-planner.
Lisa von Lübeck is the reconstruction of a 15th-century caravel with homeport Lübeck, Germany.
This list is based on the ''1632'' series, also known as the 1632-verse or Ring of Fire series, an alternate history book series and sub-series.
1746 incumbents – 1747 state leaders (general) – Events of 1747 – 1748 incumbents – state leaders by year ----.
This is a list of mosques, hospitals, schools and other structures throughout the world that are constructed/owned by the Ahmadiyya Community, arranged according to their respective countries.
The DST column shows the months in which Daylight Saving Time, a.k.a. Summer Time, begins and ends.
Format of entries is.
This is a list of airports in Germany, sorted by location.
Below is a list of attempts to escape from Oflag IV-C, the famous prisoner-of-war camp.
The German federal motorways are now numbered according to a clear system.
Many segments of the Berlin Wall have been given to various institutions since its fall on November 9, 1989.
This list of bishops, seniors, and superintendents of Hamburg records the spiritual heads of the Lutheran church in Hamburg.
The following persons were Bishops of the Diocese of Oldenburg or Lübeck (until 1180), Prince-Bishops of the diocese of Lübeck and the Prince-Bishopric of Lübeck (1180–1535), Lutheran Administrators of the Prince-Bishopric of Lübeck without pastoral function, and pastoral chairmen of the Evangelical Lutheran State Church in the Region of Lübeck.
This list records the bishops of the Roman Catholic diocese of Verden (Bistum Verden), a suffragan of the Archbishopric of Mentz, who were simultaneously rulers of princely rank (prince-bishop) in the Prince-Bishopric of Verden (Hochstift Verden; est. 1180 and secularised in 1648), a state of imperial immediacy within the Holy Roman Empire.
Brick Renaissance is the Northern European continuation of brick architecture after Brick Romanesque and Brick Gothic.
Brick Romanesque (Backsteinromanik) is an architectural style and chronological phase of architectural history.
This is a list of the busiest railway stations in Germany, with all stations being considered as major stations or hubs, and are also classified as either Category 1 or Category 2 stations.
This is a list of navigable canals that are at least partially located in Germany.
This is a list of Carthusian monasteries, or charterhouses, containing both extant and dissolved monasteries of the Order of Saint Bruno for monks and nuns, arranged by location under their present countries.
Numerous castles are found in the German state of Schleswig-Holstein.
The following is a list of cemeteries in Germany.
This is a list of Christian religious houses in Schleswig-Holstein in Germany, including Hamburg and Lübeck, extant and non-extant, and including houses of both men and women.
This is a list of Christmas markets from around the world.
This is a list of major cities and towns around the Baltic Sea.
This is a complete list of the 2,060 towns and cities in Germany (as of January 1, 2018).
This is an incomplete list of the roughly 1000 cities and towns that have stolpersteine.
This is a list of co-operative banks in Germany according to the information provided by the Bundesverband der Deutschen Volksbanken und Raiffeisenbanken (BVR) umbrella organisation.
Germany is a federal parliamentary republic in central-western Europe.
The list of cultural icons of Germany is a list of links to potential cultural icons in Germany.
This is a list of Czech language exonyms for towns located in Germany.
List of Danish campaigns in Pomerania.
This is a list of Danish monarchs, that is, the Kings and Queens regnant of Denmark.
Predictions of apocalyptic events that would result in the extinction of humanity, a collapse of civilization, or the destruction of the planet have been made since at least the beginning of the Common Era.
Country Code: +49 International Call Prefix: 00 Trunk Prefix: 0 Area codes in Germany (German Vorwahl) have two to five digits, not counting the leading trunk access code 0.
The United Kingdom had a diplomatic representative to the three sovereign Hanseatic cities of Bremen, Hamburg and Lübeck until German unification in 1871.
Germany is divided into 401 administrative districts; these consist of 294 rural districts (German: Kreise and Landkreise), and 107 urban districts (German: Kreisfreie Städte or, in Baden-Württemberg only, Stadtkreise – cities that constitute districts in their own right).
This is a list of painters who were born and/or were primarily active in the Netherlands.
The Empire ships were a series of ships in the service of the British Government.
The Empire ships were a series of ships in the service of the British Government.
The Empire ships were a series of ships in the service of the British Government.
The Empire ships were a series of ships in the service of the British Government.
The Empire ships were a series of ships in the service of the British Government.
The Empire ships were a series of ships in the service of the British Government.
The Empire ships were a series of ships in the service of the British Government.
The Empire ships were a series of ships in the service of the British Government.
The Empire ships were a series of ships in the service of the British Government.
The Empire ships were a series of ships in the service of the British government.
This is a list of equestrian statues in Germany.
This is a list of European Conservatives and Reformists Members of the European Parliament.
These are the current European records in the various age groups of Masters athletics.
This is a list of Wikipedia articles about film festivals in Europe.
This is an incomplete list of Flemish painters, with place and date of birth and death, sorted by patronymic, and grouped according to century of birth.
This list shows the French exonyms for German toponyms.
There have been many thousands of friendly fire incidents in recorded military history, accounting for an estimated 2% to 20% of all casualties in battle.
Below is a list of dishes found in German cuisine.
The term German Empire (Deutsches Kaiserreich) commonly refers to Germany, from its foundation as a unified nation-state on January 18, 1871, until the abdication of its last Kaiser, Wilhelm II, on November 9, 1918.
The list of German Type II submarines includes all Type II submarines (Unterseeboot or U-boat) built by Germany.
This list is a part of the international List of Gothic brick buildings.
The following are the national records in athletics in Haiti maintained by its national athletics federation: Fédération Haïtienne d'Athlétisme Amateur (FHAA).
The nave is the central approach to the high altar, the main body of the church, in Romanesque and Gothic Christian abbey, cathedral basilica and church architecture.
The Holy Roman Empire was a highly decentralized state for most of its history, composed of hundreds of smaller states, most of which operated with some degree of independent sovereignty.
This is a List of Imperial German infantry regiments before and during World War I. In peacetime, the Imperial German Army included 217 regiments of infantry (plus the instruction unit, ''Lehr'' Infantry Battalion).
This list of Intercity-Express lines lists all Intercity-Express lines in Germany, not including ICE Sprinter.
This is a list of all the Intercity-Express-stations in Europe.
This is a list of international airports by country.
This is a list of international visits undertaken by the United States Secretary of State.
The following is a list of islands, sorted by population density, and including islands that connect to other island or inland with land mean of transportation (e.g. bridge or tunnel).
The following are the national records in athletics in Jordan maintained by Jordan Athletics Federation (JAF).
This is the list of all K-1 champions.
This is a list of events held and scheduled by the K-1, a kickboxing promotion based in Hong Kong.
In terms of gross tonnage, the largest ferry serving ports in Europe is the 75,156-ton Color Magic, built by Aker Finnyards of Finland, and operated by Color Line on the route between Norway and Germany.
This list includes European countries and regions that were part of the Roman Empire, or that were given Latin place names in historical references.
The following is a list of game boards of the Parker Brothers/Hasbro board game Monopoly adhering to a particular theme or particular locale in Europe.
This is a list of lighthouses and lightvessels in Germany.
A list of the world's longest wooden ships is compiled below.
This is a list of marinas in various countries.
The following is an incomplete list of massacres that have occurred in present-day Germany and its predecessors.
A medallist (British English) or medalist (American English) is an artist who designs medals, plaquettes, badges, coins and similar small works in relief in metal.
On 18 May 1848, elected deputies of the Frankfurt National Assembly gathered in the Kaisersaal and walked solemnly to the Paulskirche to hold the first session of the new Parliament, under its chairman (by seniority) Friedrich Lang.
This is a list of military engagements of World War II encompassing land, naval, and air engagements as well as campaigns, operations, defensive lines and sieges.
Model United Nations (also Model UN or MUN) is a conference format that aims to simulate the procedures of the United Nations.
This is a list of monarchs who were deposed in the 19th century.
The list of most successful U-boat commanders contains the top-scoring German U-boat commanders in the two World Wars based on their total tonnage sunk.
Below is a list of municipalities in Germany with over 20,000 inhabitants in the year 2000.
This is a list of natural history museums, also known as museums of natural history, i.e. museums whose exhibits focus on the subject of natural history, including such topics as animals, plants, ecosystems, geology, paleontology, and climatology.
This inclusive list of opera companies in Europe contains European opera companies with entries in Wikipedia plus other companies based there.
This is a list of notable opera houses listed by continent, then by country with the name of the opera house and city.
This is an incomplete list of painters in the collection of the Rijksmuseum, with the number of artworks represented, and sorted by century of birth.
Pope Benedict XVI beatified 843 people.
Numerous figures in German culture and history (some still living) were either born or resident in the former eastern territories of Germany.
Many of notable people were either born or adopted in the Swiss city of Zürich.
This is a list of geographical features in the state of Schleswig-Holstein, Germany.
This is a list of Polish exonyms for towns located in Germany.
The following is an incomplete list of national war cemeteries of Polish soldiers around the world.
Below is a list of Portuguese language exonyms for places in non-Portuguese-speaking areas of Europe.
Postal codes in Germany, Postleitzahl (plural Postleitzahlen, abbreviated to PLZ; literally "postal routing number"), since 1 July 1993 consist of five digits.
This is a non-exhaustive list of principal conductors by orchestra, classified by country and by city.
This article is a list of prisoner-of-war camps in Germany (and in German occupied territory) during any conflict.
This is a list of professional wrestling promotions in Europe, sorted by country, and lists both active and defunct professional wrestling promotions.
This list covers all the passenger railway stations and halts in Schleswig-Holstein, a state in northern Germany, that are served by timetabled services.
Red-light districts are areas associated with the sex industry and sex-oriented businesses (e.g. sex shops and strip clubs).
This is a list of rivers, which are at least partially located in Germany.
This is a list of rivers that drain into the Baltic Sea (clockwise from Öresund).
The following list of rulers of Estonia indicates the rules throughout that nation's history.
This is a list of rulers of Hesse (Hessen) during the history of Hesse on west-central Germany.
The following is a list of state-accredited seaside resorts in Germany.
The list of ship launches in 1922 includes a chronological list of some ships launched in 1922.
The list of ship launches in 1925 includes a chronological list of some ships launched in 1925.
The list of ship launches in 1929 includes a chronological list of notable ships launched in 1929.
The list of ship launches in 1935 includes a chronological list of some ships launched in 1935.
The list of ship launches in 1936 includes a chronological list of some ships launched in 1936.
The list of ship launches in 1937 includes a chronological list of some ships launched in 1937.
The list of ship launches in 1938 includes a chronological list of some ships launched in 1938.
The list of ship launches in 1940 includes a chronological list of some ships launched in 1940.
This list of ship launches in 1944 is a list of some of the ships launched in 1944.
The list of ship launches in 1947 includes a chronological list of all ships launched in 1947.
The list of ship launches in 1968 includes a chronological list of all ships launched in 1968.
The list of ship launches in 1975 includes a chronological list of all ships launched in 1975.
The list of ship launches in 1989 includes a chronological list of all ships launched in 1989.
The list of ship launches in 2016 includes a chronological list of ships launched in 2016.
The List of shipwrecks in 1747 includes some ships sunk, wrecked or otherwise lost during 1747.
The List of shipwrecks in 1770 includes some ships sunk, wrecked or otherwise lost during 1770.
The List of shipwrecks in 1771 includes some ships sunk, wrecked or otherwise lost during 1771.
The List of shipwrecks in 1777 includes some ships sunk, wrecked or otherwise lost during 1777.
The List of shipwrecks in 1781 includes some ships sunk, wrecked or otherwise lost during 1781.
The List of shipwrecks in 1784 includes some ship sunk, wrecked or otherwise lost during 1784.
The List of shipwrecks in 1785 includes some ship sunk, wrecked or otherwise lost during 1785.
The List of shipwrecks in 1788 includes some ships sunk, wrecked or otherwise lost during 1788.
The List of shipwrecks in 1789 includes some ships sunk, wrecked or otherwise lost during 1789.
The list of shipwrecks in 1791 includes some ships sunk, wrecked or otherwise lost during 1791.
The List of shipwrecks in 1792 includes some ships sunk, wrecked or otherwise lost during 1792.
The list of shipwrecks in 1793 includes some ships sunk, wrecked or otherwise lost during 1793.
The list of shipwrecks in 1794 includes some ships sunk, wrecked or otherwise lost during 1794.
The list of shipwrecks in 1796 includes some ships sunk, wrecked or otherwise lost during 1796.
The list of shipwrecks in 1801 includes some ships sunk, wrecked or otherwise lost during 1801.
The list of shipwrecks in 1803 includes some ships sunk, wrecked or otherwise lost during 1803.
The list of shipwrecks in 1804 includes some ships sunk, wrecked or otherwise lost during 1804.
The list of shipwrecks in 1805 includes some ships sunk, wrecked or otherwise lost during 1805.
The list of shipwrecks in 1808 includes some ships sunk, wrecked or otherwise lost during 1808.
The list of shipwrecks in 1811 includes some ships sunk, wrecked or otherwise lost during 1811.
The list of shipwrecks in 1815 includes some ships sunk, wrecked or otherwise lost during 1815.
The list of shipwrecks in 1816 includes some ships sunk, wrecked or otherwise lost during 1816.
The list of shipwrecks in 1817 includes some ships sunk, wrecked or otherwise lost during 1817.
The list of shipwrecks in 1818 includes some ships sunk, wrecked or otherwise lost during 1818.
The list of shipwrecks in 1819 includes some ships sunk, wrecked or otherwise lost during 1819.
The list of shipwrecks in 1820 includes some ships sunk, wrecked or otherwise lost during 1820.
The list of shipwrecks in 1821 includes some ships sunk, wrecked or otherwise lost during 1821.
The list of shipwrecks in 1823 includes some ships sunk, wrecked or otherwise lost during 1823.
The list of shipwrecks in 1824 includes some ships sunk, wrecked or otherwise lost during 1824.
The list of shipwrecks in 1826 includes some ships sunk, wrecked or otherwise lost during 1826.
The list of shipwrecks in 1827 includes some ships sunk, wrecked or otherwise lost during 1827.
The list of shipwrecks in 1905 includes ships sunk, foundered, grounded, or otherwise lost during 1905.
The list of shipwrecks in 1921 includes all ships sunk, foundered, grounded, or otherwise lost during 1921.
The list of shipwrecks in 2007 includes ships sunk, foundered, grounded, or otherwise lost during 2007.
The list of shipwrecks in April 1835 includes some ships sunk, wrecked or otherwise lost during April 1835.
The list of shipwrecks in April 1838 includes some ships sunk, wrecked or otherwise lost during April 1838.
The list of shipwrecks in April 1839 includes some ships sunk, foundered, grounded, or otherwise lost during April 1839.
The list of shipwrecks in August 1839 includes some ships sunk, foundered, grounded, or otherwise lost during August 1839.
The list of shipwrecks in August 1841 includes some ships sunk, foundered, grounded, or otherwise lost during August 1841.
The list of shipwrecks in December 1841 includes some ships sunk, foundered, grounded, or otherwise lost during December 1841.
The list of shipwrecks in December 1844 includes some ships sunk, foundered, grounded, or otherwise lost during December 1844.
The list of shipwrecks in December 1845 includes all ships sunk, foundered, grounded, or otherwise lost during December 1845.
The list of shipwrecks in February 1840 includes some ships sunk, foundered, grounded, or otherwise lost during February 1840.
The list of shipwrecks in January 1832 includes ships sunk, foundered, grounded, or otherwise lost during January 1832.
The list of shipwrecks in January 1840 includes ships sunk, foundered, grounded, or otherwise lost during January 1840.
The list of shipwrecks in July 1836 includes some ships sunk, wrecked or otherwise lost during July 1836.
The list of shipwrecks in July 1838 includes some ships sunk, wrecked or otherwise lost during July 1838.
The list of shipwrecks in July 1844 includes some ships sunk, foundered, grounded, or otherwise lost during July 1844.
The list of shipwrecks in July 1945 includes ships sunk, foundered, grounded, or otherwise lost during July 1945.
The list of shipwrecks in March 1834 includes some ships sunk, foundered, grounded, or otherwise lost during the month of March in1834.
The list of shipwrecks in March 1837 includes some ships sunk, wrecked or otherwise lost during March 1837.
The list of shipwrecks in March 1840 includes some ships sunk, foundered, grounded, or otherwise lost during March 1840.
The list of shipwrecks in May 1832 includes ships sunk, foundered, grounded, or otherwise lost during May 1832.
The list of shipwrecks in May 1838 includes some ships sunk, wrecked or otherwise lost during May 1838.
The list of shipwrecks in May 1841 includes some ships sunk, foundered, grounded, or otherwise lost during May 1841.
The list of shipwrecks in May 1842 includes some ships sunk, foundered, grounded, or otherwise lost during May 1842.
The list of shipwrecks in May 1844 includes some ships sunk, foundered, grounded, or otherwise lost during May 1844.
The list of shipwrecks in May 1945 includes ships sunk, foundered, grounded, or otherwise lost during May 1945.
List of shipwrecks in November 1830 includes some ships sunk, foundered, grounded, or otherwise lost during November 1830.
The list of shipwrecks in November 1832 includes ships sunk, foundered, grounded, or otherwise lost during November 1832.
The list of shipwrecks in November 1835 includes some ships sunk, wrecked or otherwise lost during November 1835.
The list of shipwrecks in November 1836 includes some ships sunk, wrecked or otherwise lost during November 1836.
The list of shipwrecks in November 1840 includes some ships sunk, foundered, grounded, or otherwise lost during November 1840.
List of shipwrecks in November 1841 includes some ships sunk, foundered, grounded, or otherwise lost during November 1841.
List of shipwrecks in November 1842 includes some ships sunk, foundered, grounded, or otherwise lost during November 1842.
The list of shipwrecks in November 1843 includes some ships sunk, wrecked or otherwise lost during November 1843.
The list of shipwrecks in November 1844 includes some ships sunk, foundered, grounded, or otherwise lost during November 1844.
The list of shipwrecks in October 1834 includes all ships sunk, foundered, grounded, or otherwise lost during October 1834.
The list of shipwrecks in October 1835 includes some ships sunk, wrecked or otherwise lost during October 1835.
The list of shipwrecks in October 1838 includes some ships sunk, wrecked or otherwise lost during October 1838.
The list of shipwrecks in October 1843 includes some ships sunk, wrecked or otherwise lost during October 1843.
The list of shipwrecks in October 1845 includes all ships sunk, foundered, grounded, or otherwise lost during October 1845.
The list of shipwrecks in September 1830 includes all ships sunk, foundered, grounded, or otherwise lost during September 1830.
The list of shipwrecks in September 1838 includes some ships sunk, wrecked or otherwise lost during September 1838.
The list of shipwrecks in September 1844 includes some ships sunk, foundered, grounded, or otherwise lost during September 1844.
The list of shipwrecks in the 15th century includes some ships sunk, wrecked or otherwise lost between (and including) the years 1401 to 1500.
The list of shipwrecks in the 17th century includes ships sunk, wrecked or otherwise lost between (and including) the years 1601 to 1700.
The list of shipwrecks off Cornwall lists the ships which sank on or near the coasts of mainland Cornwall.
* This is a list of sister cities in the United States arranged alphabetically by state.
The following is a list of spa towns in Germany.
This is a list of star forts.
This is a list of states in the Holy Roman Empire beginning with the letter S.
Upon the conclusion of World War I, Germany suffered significant territorial losses from the Treaty of Versailles.
This is a list of suicides in Nazi Germany.
From the Middle Ages until the advent of the skyscraper, Christian church buildings were often the world's tallest buildings.
The List of the Bishops of Schleswig contains the names of the bishops of the see in Schleswig (Slesvig, Sleswick) in chronological order.
List of the first German railways to 1870 with German railways ordered by date of the commissioning the first phase of construction.
This is a list of town and city conflagrations.
This is a list of towns and cities in the world believed to have 100,000 or more inhabitants, as of 2006.
This is a list of towns and cities in the world in alphabetical order, beginning with the letters G, H, I, J and K, by country believed to have 100,000 or more inhabitants.
A list of towns in Europe with German town law.
This list presents an overview of railway track gauges by size.
This list of treaties contains known historic agreements, pacts, peaces, and major contracts between states, armies, governments, and tribal groups.
This is a list of places in Finland having standing links to local communities in other countries.
During the Second World War, the German Navy built over a thousand U-boats or submarines for service in the Battle of the Atlantic and elsewhere.
This list of modern universities in Europe since 1945 comprises all universities which have been founded in Europe since the end of World War II.
This is a list of university and college schools of music by country.
A university hospital is an institution which combines the services of a hospital with the education of medical students and with medical research.
This is a list of town tramway systems in Germany by Land.
This is a list of US places named for non-US places.
This is a list of wars that began between 1500 to 1799. Other wars can be found in the historical lists of wars and the list of wars extended by diplomatic irregularity.
This article is an incomplete list of wars and conflicts involving Austria.
This is a list of wars fought by the Kingdom of Spain or on Spanish territory.
This list includes wars which have been named for their duration, either as the most common name or an alternative commonly used name.
This chronological list of famous watchmakers is a list of those who influenced the development of horology or gained iconic status by their creations.
This is a list of WBO world champions, showing every world champion certified by the World Boxing Organization (WBO).
In April 2015, Wizz Air Ukraine flew to the following destinations (all operations ceased in the week prior to 20 April 2015).
This is a list of the UNESCO World Heritage Sites around the world by year of inscription.
There are 43 official UNESCO World Heritage Sites in Germany, 40 cultural and 3 natural, with one additional previous site struck from the list.
The United Nations Educational, Scientific and Cultural Organization (UNESCO) has designated 132 World Heritage Sites in Western Europe.
These are the current world records in the various age groups of Masters athletics, maintained by WMA, the World Association of Masters Athletes, which is designated by the IAAF to conduct the worldwide sport of Masters (Veterans) Athletics (Track and Field).
This is a list of yacht clubs.
This list of zoos, animal parks, wildlife parks, bird parks and other public zoological establishments in Germany is sorted by location.
Litslena Church (Litslena kyrka) is a medieval church in the Archdiocese of Uppsala (Church of Sweden) in Uppsala County, Sweden.
Liubice, also known by the German name Alt-Lübeck ("Old Lübeck"), was a medieval West Slavic settlement near the site of modern Lübeck, Germany.
Livonia (Līvõmō, Liivimaa, German and Scandinavian languages: Livland, Latvian and Livonija, Inflanty, archaic English Livland, Liwlandia; Liflyandiya) is a historical region on the eastern shores of the Baltic Sea.
The Livonian Chronicle of Henry (Heinrici Cronicon Lyvoniae) or Henry's chronicle of Livonia is a document in Latin describing historic events in Livonia (roughly corresponding to today's inland Estonia and north of Latvia) and surrounding areas from 1180 to 1227.
The Livonian War (1558–1583) was fought for control of Old Livonia (in the territory of present-day Estonia and Latvia), when the Tsardom of Russia faced a varying coalition of Denmark–Norway, the Kingdom of Sweden, and the Union (later Commonwealth) of the Grand Duchy of Lithuania and the Kingdom of Poland.
The Llangollen International Musical Eisteddfod is a music festival which takes place every year during the second week of July in Llangollen, North Wales.
London is the capital and most populous city of England and the United Kingdom.
Lorens, Lorenz or Lorentz Pasch the Elder (1702, probably March 1702, Stockholm – 1766, Stockholm) was a Swedish painter and the brother of Johan Pasch.
Lorenzo Ghielmi (born in Milan on 1 September 1959) is an Italian organist and harpsichordist.
Lothar Malskat (May 3, 1913 – February 10, 1988) was a German painter and art restorer who repainted medieval frescoes of the Marienkirche in Lübeck.
Louis IV (Ludwig; 1 April 1282 – 11 October 1347), called the Bavarian, of the house of Wittelsbach, was King of the Romans from 1314, King of Italy from 1327, and Holy Roman Emperor from 1328.
A love lock or love padlock is a padlock which sweethearts lock to a bridge, fence, gate, monument, or similar public fixture to symbolize their love.
Low German or Low Saxon (Plattdütsch, Plattdüütsch, Plattdütsk, Plattduitsk, Nedersaksies; Plattdeutsch, Niederdeutsch; Nederduits) is a West Germanic language spoken mainly in northern Germany and the eastern part of the Netherlands.
Lubec is a town in Washington County, Maine, United States.
The Lucidarius, an anonymous medieval book, was the first German language summa, written circa 1190-1195.
Ludwig Eduard Boltzmann (February 20, 1844 – September 5, 1906) was an Austrian physicist and philosopher whose greatest achievement was in the development of statistical mechanics, which explains and predicts how the properties of atoms (such as mass, charge, and structure) determine the physical properties of matter (such as viscosity, thermal conductivity, and diffusion).
Ludwig von Stieglitz, Людвиг Штиглиц (December 24, 1779 in Arolsen, Waldeck –, Saint Petersburg) was Jewish Russian commersant and founder of banking house Stieglitz & Company.
Ludwig von Wurmb (10 May 1736 – 5 April 1813) was a lieutenant general in the army of Hesse-Kassel during the Napoleonic Wars.
Johann David Ludwig Graf Yorck von Wartenburg (26 September 1759 – 4 October 1830) was a Prussian Generalfeldmarschall instrumental in the switching of the Kingdom of Prussia from a French alliance to a Russian alliance during the War of the Sixth Coalition.
The Ludwigslust–Wismar railway is an electrified railway in the German state of Mecklenburg-Vorpommern.
For its campaign against Norway and Denmark during World War II, the German Luftwaffe had the following Order of Battle on 9 April 1940.
In peace time these Luftwaffe detachments were based in Germany, Austria, Bohemia, Moravia, and Slovakia; but they were moved to advanced bases on the outbreak of hostilities with Poland, the "Fall Weiss" Operation, on September 1, 1939.
Luis Camnitzer (born 1937) is a German-born Uruguayan artist and academic who resides in the United States.
Lutz Heilmann (born September 7, 1966 in Zittau, GDR) is a German politician of the left-wing party Die Linke.
Luzifer is a German restaurant chain at seven locations in Northern Germany.
Lydia Sesemann (14 February 1845, Vyborg – 28 March 1925, Munich) was a Finnish doctor of chemistry.
The Zeppelin LZ 13 Hansa (or simply Hansa) was a German civilian rigid airship first flown in 1912.
In works of art, macabre is the quality of having a grim or ghastly atmosphere.
Magdeburg rights (Magdeburger Recht; also called Magdeburg Law) were a set of town privileges first developed by Otto I, Holy Roman Emperor (936–973) and based on the Flemish law, which regulated the degree of internal autonomy within cities and villages, granted by the local ruler.
This Article is about a German location.
Mankenberg GmbH is a manufacturer of industrial valves and supplies to various industries worldwide.
The Mann family is a German Hanseatic family, members of the small ruling class of the city republic of Lübeck.
The historic manor of Tawstock was situated in North Devon, in the hundred of Fremington, 2 miles south of Barnstaple, England.
Marcellus de Niveriis, O.F.M., also known as Marcellus of Skálholt (d. 1460 or 1462, at sea, near the coast of Sweden), was a German Franciscan and an adventurer who was the 26th Bishop of Skálholt from 1448 until his death but he never came to Iceland.
Marcelo Fabián Domínguez (born January 15, 1970 in Ituzaingó, Buenos Aires) is an Argentine professional boxer.
The following events occurred in March 1911.
The following events occurred in March 1942.
Marcussen & Søn, known as Marcussen and previously as Marcussen & Reuter, is a Danish firm of pipe organ builders.
Margareta Eriksdotter Vasa (1497 – 31 December 1536), also called Margareta Vasa and Margareta of Hoya, was a Swedish noblewoman, sister of king Gustav I of Sweden.
Margarete Adam (13 July 1885 - January 1946) was a German feminist philosopher and university teacher.
Maria Kraus-Boelté (1836–1918) was a pioneer of Fröbel education in the United States, and helped promote kindergarten training as suitable for study at university level.
Maria of Brunswick-Wolfenbüttel (born: 13 January 1566 in Schladen; died: 13 August 1626 in Lauenburg) was a princess of Brunswick-Wolfenbüttel by birth and by marriage Duchess of Saxe-Lauenburg.
Maria Slavona, born Marie Dorette Caroline Schorer (14 March 1865, Lübeck - 10 May 1931, Berlin) was a German impressionist painter.
Marianna Shirinyan (Մարիաննա Շիրինյան; born September 25, 1978), is an Armenian-Danish musician and prizewinner of various musical contests.
Marianne Bachmeier (3 June 1950 in Sarstedt – 17 September 1996 in Lübeck) became famous in Germany after she shot the alleged murderer of her daughter Anna Bachmeier in an act of vigilantism in the hall of the District Court of Lübeck in 1981.
Marie Seebach (24 February 1829 – 3 August 1897) was a German actress.
Marie-Louise Dräger (born 11 April 1981 in Lübeck) is a German rower.
Marino Sanuto or Sanudo the Elder of Torcello (– 1338) was a Venetian statesman and geographer.
Maritime history is the study of human interaction with and activity at sea.
Maritime history of Europe includes past events relating to the northwestern region of Eurasia in areas concerning shipping and shipbuilding, shipwrecks, naval battles, and military installations and lighthouses constructed to protect or aid navigation and the development of Europe.
This is a timeline of events in maritime history.
Marjut Rimminen (born 1944) is a Finnish-born animator and film director living and working in London.
The mark was a currency or unit of account in many nations.
Marlag und Milag Nord was a Second World War German prisoner-of-war camp complex for men of the British Merchant Navy and Royal Navy.
Martin Štěpánek (born 13 December 1979) is a tennis coach and former professional player from the Czech Republic.
Professor Martin Dülfer from Dresden (1908) Martin Dülfer (1 January 1859, Breslau – 21 December 1942, Dresden) was a German architect.
Mary M Kessell (13 November 1914 – 1977) was a British figurative painter, illustrator, designer and war artist.
Marzipan is a confection consisting primarily of sugar or honey and almond meal (ground almonds), sometimes augmented with almond oil or extract.
The Master of the Arboga altarpiece was an artist working in Lübeck between 1490 and 1525.
The Master of the Bützow Altarpiece was a German painter, active in the area around Lübeck around 1500.
Master of the Lübeck Bible (fl. c. 1485 – c. 1520) was a Flemish manuscript illuminator and printmaker.
Master Sibrand (Meister Sibrand, Magister Sibrandus) was the founder of the hospital in Akkon, which was to become the nucleus of the Teutonic Knights.
This is the progression of world record improvements of the triple jump M50 division of Masters athletics.
Progression records for shot put must be set in properly conducted, official competitions under the standing IAAF rules unless modified by World Masters Athletics.
This is the progression of world record improvements of the long jump W55 division of Masters athletics.
Mathias Huning (born 25 June 1969) is a former professional tennis player from Germany.
Mathieu Carrière (born 2 August 1950 in Hanover, Germany) is a German actor.
Matthias Claudius (15 August 1740 – 21 January 1815) was a German poet and journalist, otherwise known by the pen name of “Asmus”.
Matthias Höfs (born 1965 in Lübeck, Germany) is a German trumpeter.
Matthias Kuntzsch is a German-born conductor living in the United States.
Mauritius Ferber (Maurycy Ferber) (1471 – 1 July 1537) in Lidzbark (Heilsberg), in Poland was a member of the patrician Ferber family of Danzig (Gdańsk) in Poland.
Maurus Corker (baptised James; 1636 – 22 December 1715) was an English Benedictine who was falsely accused and imprisoned as a result of the fabricated Popish Plot, but was acquitted of treason and eventually released.
Max Adalbert (February 19, 1874 – September 7, 1933) was a German stage and film actor.
Max Linde (14 June 1862 – 23 April 1940, in Lübeck) was an ophthalmologist who is best known as a patron and art collector of the early 20th century.
Maxim Alexandrovich Vengerov (Максим Александрович Венгеров) (born 20 August 1974 in Novosibirsk) is a Russian-born Israeli violinist, violist, and conductor.
Maximilian Munski (born 10 January 1988) is a German rower.
Baron Maximilian von Alopaeus (also Magnus Martin Alopäus; 21 January 1748—16 May 1822) (Алопеус Максим Максимович, Alopeus Maksim Maksimovich) was a Russian diplomat, born at Vyborg and educated at Åbo, afterwards at Göttingen, was intended for the ecclesiastical profession, but his employment as secretary by Count Nikita Ivanovich Panin, Russian ambassador at the Swedish court, was the first step in a gradual rise through the political ranks.
Männer haben kein Gehirn (Men don't have Brains) is a promotional audiobook by German punk rock band Die Ärzte.
Mölln is a town in Schleswig-Holstein, Germany.
Møn is an island in south-eastern Denmark.
Münster Cathedral or St.-Paulus-Dom is the cathedral church of the Roman Catholic Diocese of Münster in Germany, and is dedicated to St Paul.
Mecklenburg-Vorpommern (often Mecklenburg-West Pomerania in English and commonly shortened to "Meck-Pomm" or even "McPom" or "M-V" in German) is a federal state in northern Germany.
Medebek is a river of Schleswig-Holstein, Germany.
The Medici Bank (Italian: Banco dei Medici) was a financial institution created by the Medici family in Italy during the 15th century (1397–1494).
The medieval renaissances were periods characterised by significant cultural renewal across medieval Western Europe.
Melanie Kurt (January 8, 1880 in Vienna – March 11, 1941 in New York City) was an Austrian opera singer (soprano).
Melchior Hoffman (or Hofmann; byname: Pel(t)zer "furrier"; c. 1495c. 1543) was an Anabaptist prophet and a visionary leader in northern Germany and the Netherlands.
Michael Ristow (b April 24, 1967) is a German medical researcher who has published influential articles on biochemical aspects of mitochondrial metabolism and particularly the possibly health-promoting role of reactive oxygen species in diseases like type 2 diabetes, obesity and cancer, as well as general aging due to a process called mitohormesis.
Michael Sittow (1469 – 1525), also known as Master Michiel, Michel Sittow, Michiel, Miguel and many other variants, was a painter from Reval (now Tallinn, Estonia) who was trained in the tradition of Early Netherlandish painting.
Michael Trieb (born 1936 in Berlin) is a German architect, urban planner (SRL) and university professor.
In the history of Europe, the Middle Ages (or Medieval Period) lasted from the 5th to the 15th century.
Middle Low German or Middle Saxon (ISO 639-3 code gml) is a language that is the descendant of Old Saxon and the ancestor of modern Low German.
Mihai Leu also known as Michael Loewe (born 13 February 1969, in Hunedoara) is a Romanian former professional boxer who fought out of Hamburg, Germany.
Mike Barten (born 20 November 1973) is a German football coach and a former player.
Denmark has long been involved with the wars of Northern Europe and, recently, elsewhere.
Mini-Europe is a miniature park located in Bruparck at the foot of the Atomium in Brussels, Belgium.
The mining industry in Sweden had a vital history of mining that traces back to 6,000 years, with the famous known mine in Sweden named Falun Mine, located in Dalarna.
Missale Aboense was the first book printed for Finland.
The Monarchy of Sweden concerns the monarchical head of state of Sweden,See the Instrument of Government, Chapter 1, Article 5.
Monica Sjöö, (December 31, 1938 – August 8, 2005), was a Swedish painter, writer and a radical anarcho/eco-feminist who was an early exponent of the Goddess movement.
More is an English-language drama-romance film written and directed by Barbet Schroeder, in his theatrical feature film directorial debut, released in 1969.
MS Envoy is an Iceclass III Ro-Ro Passenger Ferry vessel.
MS Gabriella is a cruiseferry sailing on a route connecting Helsinki, Finland and Stockholm, Sweden for Viking Line.
MS Golden Princess was a casino cruise ship owned by Eurasia International, operated on short casino cruises out of Hong Kong.
Mega Andrea is a cruiseferry owned and operated by Corsica Ferries Sardinia Ferries.
MS Moby Drea is a cruiseferry, currently owned by the Italy-based shipping company Moby Lines and operated on their Genoa–Olbia service.
MS Moby Otta is a cruiseferry, currently owned by the Italy-based shipping company Moby Lines and operated on their Genoa–Olbia service.
Norröna is the Faroes' largest ferry.
MS Palatia was a German liner, built in 1928.
M/S Princesa Marissa was a cruise ship owned and operated by the Cyprus-based Louis Cruise Lines.
Several motor ships have borne the name Sama.
MS Superfast XII is a fast Ro-Pax jumbo ferry owned by the Superfast Ferries company.
MS Theofilos is a passenger/vehicle ferry built at the Nobiskrug shipyard in Rendsburg, Germany in 1975.
Numerous museums of the inner German border are located along the course of the former border between East and West Germany, documenting its story and in some places preserving original elements of the border fortifications.
The MV Discovery Sun was the flagship and sole ship of Discovery Cruise Lines, a Miami-based tour operator.
MV Harambee was a German-built general cargo ship, initially ordered as the Reg IV.
Ola Esmeralda was a cruise ship, owned and operated by Fred. Olsen Cruise Lines.
The RMS Mülheim was a German cargo ship that was built in Romania and launched in May 1999.
Tyrronall was a Coaster that was built in 1935 as the schooner Heimat by Flender Werke AG, Lübeck, Germany for German owners.
Wickenburgh was a cargo liner that was built in 1938 as Adler by Lübecker Maschinenbau Gesellschaft, Lübeck for German owners.
Nacht und Nebel was a directive issued by Adolf Hitler on 7 December 1941 targeting political activists and resistance "helpers" in World War II to be imprisoned or killed, while the family and the population remained uncertain as to the fate or whereabouts of the Nazi state's alleged offender.
Naftoli (Naphtalie) Carlebach (1916–2005) was an Orthodox Jewish rabbi and accountant.
Nail Men or Men of Nails (Nagelmänner) were a form of propaganda and fundraising for members of the armed forces and their dependents in the Austro-Hungarian Empire and the German Empire in World War I. They consisted of wooden statues (usually of knights in armour) into which nails were driven, either iron (black), or coloured silver or gold, in exchange for donations of different amounts.
is a former Japanese footballer who played as a midfielder or forward.
The national colours of the Federal Republic of Germany are officially black, red, and gold, defined with the adoption of the West German flag as a tricolour with these colours in 1949.
The natural borders of France (Frontières naturelles de la France) are a political and geographic theory developed in France, notably during the French Revolution.
A naval mine is a self-contained explosive device placed in water to damage or destroy surface ships or submarines.
Neukloster is a town in the east of the district of Nordwestmecklenburg, Mecklenburg-Western Pomerania, Germany.
Neumünster is an urban municipality in the middle of Schleswig-Holstein, Germany.
Neustadt in Holstein is a town in the district of Ostholstein, in Schleswig-Holstein, Germany.
Neustadt (literally: "New town") is one of the inner-city districts of the Free and Hanseatic City of Hamburg, Germany.
The New Town Hall (Neues Rathaus) has stood on the Domshof in the centre of Bremen, Germany since 1913.
Nexø, sometimes spelled Neksø, is a town on the east coast of the Baltic island of Bornholm, Denmark.
Nick Grono (born 22 July 1966) is an Australian human rights campaigner who heads the Freedom Fund – the world’s first private donor fund dedicated to ending slavery.
Nicolas Joseph Maison, 1er Marquis Maison (19 December 1771 – 13 February 1840) was a Marshal of France and Minister of War.
Nicolaus Bruhns (also Nikolaus, Nicholas; late 1665 – in Husum) was a Danish-German organist, violinist, and composer.
Nicolaus Ferdinand Haller (21 January 1805 in Hamburg – 10 October 1876 in Hamburg) was a jurist, senator and First Mayor of Hamburg and head of state from 1863 to 1864; 1866 to 1867; 1870 to 1873.
Nicolaus Hunnius (11 July 1585 – 12 April 1643) was an orthodox Lutheran theologian of the Lutheran scholastic tradition.
Bertha Nicoline Tuxen (14 November 1847 – 5 April 1931) was a Danish still life-, flower- and portraitpainter.
Niederwörresbach is an Ortsgemeinde – a municipality belonging to a Verbandsgemeinde, a kind of collective municipality – in the Birkenfeld district in Rhineland-Palatinate, Germany.
Niels Brock (19 March 1731 – 4 October 1802) was a Danish merchant.
Niels Laurits Andreas Høyen (4 June 1798 – 29 April 1870) is considered to be the first Danish art historian and critic.
Niendorf is a municipality in the Nordwestmecklenburg district, in Mecklenburg-Vorpommern, Germany.
Nita Spilhaus born Pauline Augusta Wilhelmina Spilhaus (5 February 1878 Lisbon - 12 September 1967 Rondebosch) was a Portuguese-born South African painter, working in oil, watercolour and pastel.
Norbert Wollheim (April 26, 1913 – November 1, 1998) was a chartered accountant, tax advisor, previously a board member of the Central Council of Jews in Germany and a functionary of other Jewish organisations.
Norddal Church (Norddal kyrkje), also known as Dale Church, is an octagonal parish church in Norddal Municipality in Møre og Romsdal county, Norway.
The Nordische Gesellschaft ("Nordic Society") was an association founded in 1921, with the objective of strengthening German-Nordic cultural and political cooperation.
Nordwestmecklenburg (Northwestern Mecklenburg) is a Kreis (district) in the north-western part of Mecklenburg-Vorpommern, Germany.
Northern Low Saxon (in Low German: Noordneddersassisch) is a West Low German dialect.
Norway (Norwegian: (Bokmål) or (Nynorsk); Norga), officially the Kingdom of Norway, is a unitary sovereign state whose territory comprises the western portion of the Scandinavian Peninsula plus the remote island of Jan Mayen and the archipelago of Svalbard.
Nosferatu, eine Symphonie des Grauens (translated as Nosferatu: A Symphony of Horror; or simply Nosferatu) is a 1922 German Expressionist horror film, directed by F. W. Murnau, starring Max Schreck as the vampire Count Orlok.
Notow (or Nothaw, Notau, probably a Germanization of Nautøy, which again may have evolved into the present Nottå) was a trading port located at the northeast of Karmøy, or more specifically located at the king's port area in Avaldsnes.
Nusse is a municipality in the district of Lauenburg, in Schleswig-Holstein, Germany.
In the NUTS (Nomenclature of Territorial Units for Statistics) codes of Germany (DE), the three levels are.
Nykøbing Castle (Nykøbing Slot), now demolished, was located on today's Slotsbryggen in Nykøbing Falster, Denmark.
The Oberschule zum Dom, a grammar school in Lübeck and the Schleswig-Holstein area of Germany was founded in 1905 during the final years of the German Empire under Kaiser Wilhelm II.
The obsolete units of measurement of German-speaking countries consist of a variety of units, with varying local standard definitions.
Odense is the third-largest city in Denmark.
Oderwerke or Stettiner Oderwerke was a German shipbuilding company, located in Stettin.
Odlanier Solís Fonte (born April 5, 1980) is a Cuban professional boxer.
Oflag II-C Woldenburg was a German World War II prisoner-of-war camp located about from the town of Woldenberg, Brandenburg (now Dobiegniew, western Poland).
Oflag X-C was a German World War II prisoner-of-war camp for officers (Offizierlager) in Lübeck in northern Germany.
The Old Salt Route was a medieval trade route in northern Germany, one of the ancient network of salt roads which were used primarily for the transport of salt and other staples.
The old town of a city or town is its historic or original core.
Oldenburg in Holstein is a town at the southwestern shore of the Baltic Sea.
Ole Paus (24 October 1846 in Skien – 20 March 1931 at Bygdøy, Aker) was a Norwegian iron and steel industrialist and Chairman of the commercial bank Den norske Creditbank (now DNB ASA).
Ole Rückbrodt (born 17 May 1983 in Lübeck) is a German rower.
Oleg Moiseyevich Kagan (Russian: Оле́г Моисе́евич Кага́н; 22 November 1946 Yuzhno-Sakhalinsk, Russian SFSR – 15 July 1990, Munich, West Germany) was a Soviet violinist, known for his chamber collaborations with such musicians as pianist Sviatoslav Richter and cellist Natalia Gutman, his wife.
Ollndorf is a small village in Germany and belongs to the municipality Niendorf and is located on west of the Landkreis Nordwestmecklenburg which is in the federal state of Mecklenburg-Vorpommern.
Regenbogen ("Rainbow") was the code name for the planned mass scuttling of the German U-boat fleet, to avoid surrender, at the end of World War II.
In late 1936, the Do 17 E-1 began to be mass-produced.
Orders, decorations, and medals of Imperial Germany covers those decorations awarded by the states which came together under Prussian leadership to form the German Empire in 1871.
The Ore Mountain passes (Erzgebirgspässe) are crossings and passages over the crest of the Ore Mountains in Central Europe, over which tracks, roads, railway lines and pipelines run from the Free State of Saxony in the Federal Republic of Germany to Bohemia in the Czech Republic and vice versa.
Orenstein & Koppel (normally abbreviated to "O&K") was a major German engineering company specialising in railway vehicles, escalators, and heavy equipment.
The Organization of World Heritage Cities (OWHC) is an international non-profit, non-governmental organization of 250 cities in which sites of the UNESCO World Heritage list are located.
ORP Gryf was a school and hospital ship of the Polish Navy, a second vessel to bear that name.
ORP Wilia (old spelling ORP Wilja) was a transport and training ship of the Polish Navy of the Second Polish Republic, from 1940 a merchant ship SS Modlin.
Oscar Arthur von Riesemann (15 August 1833, Reval, Russian Empire (modern-day Tallinn, Estonia) – 15 July 1880, Reval) was a Baltic German lawyer and politician who was the mayor of Reval from 22 December 1877 to 6 April 1878.
Osmond iron (also spelt osmund and also called osborn) was wrought iron made by a particular process.
Ostalgie is a German term referring to nostalgia for aspects of life in East Germany.
Ostholstein is a district in Schleswig-Holstein, Germany.
Ostsiedlung (literally east settling), in English called the German eastward expansion, was the medieval eastward migration and settlement of Germanic-speaking peoples from the Holy Roman Empire, especially its southern and western portions, into less-populated regions of Central Europe, parts of west Eastern Europe, and the Baltics.
Ota Fukárek (born January 18, 1977) is a retired tennis player from Czech Republic.
Otte Krumpen (1473 – 1569) was a Danish bureaucrat, who was Marshal of Denmark from 1554 to 1567, and held seignory over various land holdings throughout his career.
Otte Ruud, born 1520, died 1565, was a Danish-Norwegian admiral during the Northern Seven Years' War, who died in Swedish captivity.
Otto Hitzberger (October 2, 1878 in Munich – July 22 1964 in Garmisch-Partenkirchen) was a German sculptor.
Otto IV, Margrave of Brandenburg-Stendal, nicknamed Otto with the arrow (– 27 November 1308 or 1309) was the Margrave of Brandenburg from the House of Ascania from 1266 until his death.
Otto Walper (also Latin Otho Gual(t)perius; January 1, 1543 – December 28, 1624) was a German theologian and philosopher.
Otto-Heinrich Drechsler (1 April 1895 – 5 May 1945) was the General Commissioner of Latvia for the Nazi Germany's occupation regime (Reichskommissariat Ostland) during World War II.
The Palanga Amber Museum (Palangos gintaro muziejus), near the Baltic Sea in Palanga, Lithuania, is a branch of the Lithuanian Art Museum.
Paldiski is a town and Baltic Sea port situated on the Pakri peninsula of north-western Estonia.
The Corridor I is one of the Pan-European corridors.
The ten Pan-European transport corridors were defined at the second Pan-European transport Conference in Crete, March 1994, as routes in Central and Eastern Europe that required major investment over the next ten to fifteen years.
Paolo Roberto (born 3 February 1969 in Upplands Väsby, Stockholms län) is a Swedish ex-boxer, actor, and TV host of partial Italian descent.
Passacaglia and Fugue in C minor (BWV 582) is an organ piece by Johann Sebastian Bach.
Passat is a German four-masted steel barque and one of the Flying P-Liners, the famous sailing ships of the German shipping company F. Laeisz.
Patrician III: Rise of the Hanse is the third video game from Ascaron in their Patrician series.
Patrick Colquhoun (14 March 1745 – 25 April 1820) was a Scottish merchant, statistician, magistrate, and founder of the first regular preventive police force in England, the Thames River Police.
Patrick Wilson "Pat" Langford (4 November 1919 – 31 March 1944), was a Royal Canadian Air Force officer, the pilot instructor aboard a Vickers Wellington bomber, who was taken prisoner during the Second World War.
The idea of assigning a patron saint to a certain locality harks back to the ancient tutelary deities.
Paul Behncke (13 August 1869 – 4 January 1937) was a German admiral during the First World War, most notable for his command of the Third Battle Squadron of the German High Seas Fleet during the Battle of Jutland.
Paul Behrens (1893–1984) was a clockmaker in Lübeck.
Paul Beneke, also Paul Benecke, (early 1400s (decade) - c. 1480) was a German town councilor of Danzig and privateer.
Paul Julius Adolf Helwig (27 May 1893 – 7 August 1963) was a German stage-manager, script-writer, philosopher and psychologist, who has contributed in an original way to the analysis of human behavior.
Paul Klee (18 December 1879 – 29 June 1940) was a Swiss German artist.
Phylidor (17??– 7 March 1829), also spelled "Phylidoor" or "Philidor", also known as "Paul Filidort" and probably the same as Paul de Philipsthal, was a magician and a pioneer of phantasmagoria shows.
Paul Theodor Range (1 May 1879 in Lübeck – 29 August 1952 in Lübeck) was a German geologist and naturalist.
Paul Anton Guido Zorner, born Paul Zloch (31 March 1920 – 27 January 2014) was a German night fighter pilot, who fought in the Luftwaffe during World War II.
Paula Modersohn-Becker (8 February 1876 – 30 November 1907) was a German painter and one of the most important representatives of early expressionism.
Oy Gustav Paulig Ab is a Finnish family business of coffee and cocoa, founded in 1876.
Pavlovsk Palace (Павловский дворец) is an 18th-century Russian Imperial residence built by the order of Catherine the Great for her son, Grand Duke Paul, in Pavlovsk, within Saint Petersburg.
The Pavlovsk Park (Павловский парк) is the park surrounding the Pavlovsk Palace, an 18th-century Russian Imperial residence built by Tsar Paul I of Russia near Saint Petersburg.
The Peace of Westphalia (Westfälischer Friede) was a series of peace treaties signed between May and October 1648 in the Westphalian cities of Osnabrück and Münster that virtually ended the European wars of religion.
Peder Hansen Resen (June 17, 1625 – June 1, 1688) was the Danish historian, legal scholar and the president's residence in the city.
Peder Skram (died 11 July 1581) was a Danish senator and naval hero, born between 1491 and 1503, at his father's estate at Urup near Horsens in Jutland.
Pehr Wilhelm Wargentin (Sunne parish, Jämtlands län 11 September 1717 (OS) – Stockholm 13 December 1783), Swedish astronomer and demographer.
Peter Dorschel was an East German spy convicted in Scotland in June 1967 of offences contrary to the Official Secrets Act, involving the sale of information to the USSR.
Peter Dyke (born 11 March 1965) is an English organist.
Peter (Petrus) Hasse (ca. 1585 – June 1640) was a German organist and composer, and member of the prominent musical Hasse family.
Peter II (Nikolaus Friedrich Peter) (8 July 1827 – 13 June 1900) was the reigning Grand Duke of Oldenburg from 1853 to 1900.
John Peter Gabriel Muhlenberg (October 1, 1746October 1, 1807) was an American clergyman, Continental Army soldier during the American Revolutionary War, and political figure in the newly independent United States.
Peter Niehusen (born 15 July 1951) is the only sportsman to have won international medals as both a coxswain and a rower.
Peter Schneider (born 21 April 1940, in Lübeck) is a German writer.
Peter Wilhelm Forchhammer (October 23, 1801 – January 8, 1894), was a German classical archaeologist born at Husum in Schleswig.
Philip Alford Potter (19 August 1921 – 31 March 2015) was a leader in the Methodist Church and the third General Secretary of the World Council of Churches (1972–1984).
Major-General George Philip Bradley Roberts, (5 November 1906 – 5 November 1997), better known as "Pip", was a senior officer of the British Army who served with distinction during the Second World War, most notably as General Officer Commanding (GOC) of the 11th Armoured Division (nicknamed the "Black Bull") throughout the campaign in Northwestern Europe, from June 1944 until Victory in Europe Day in May 1945.
Philip Ulric Strengberg (2 August 1805 – 8 October 1872) was a prominent business man in Jakobstad and the majority owner of the Ph.
Philip Yorke, 3rd Earl of Hardwicke KG, PC, FRS (31 May 1757 – 18 November 1834), known as Philip Yorke until 1790, was a British politician.
Philip Yorke, Viscount Royston (7 May 1784 – 7 April 1808), was a British traveler and politician.
Pierre Hector Chanut (February 22, 1601 in Riom – July 3, 1662 in Livry-sur-Seine) was a civil servant in the Auvergne, a French ambassador in Sweden and the Dutch Republic, and state counsellor.
Pietro Aurino (born November 16, 1976 in Torre Annunziata, Province of Naples) is a retired male boxer from Italy.
The Place des États-Unis ("United States Square") is a public space in the 16th arrondissement of Paris, France, about 500 m south of the Place de l'Étoile and the Arc de Triomphe.
Plön is the district seat of the Plön district in Schleswig-Holstein, Germany, and has about 8,700 inhabitants.
Plön Castle (Plöner Schloss) in Plön is one of the largest castles in the north German state of Schleswig-Holstein and the only one located on a hill.
Poel or Poel Island (Insel Poel), is an island in the Baltic Sea.
Pogeez is a municipality in the district of Lauenburg, in Schleswig-Holstein, Germany.
The Point-class is a class of six roll-on/roll-off sealift ships originally procured under a Private Finance Initiative to be available for use as naval auxiliaries to the British armed forces.
Political Asylum were a Scottish anarcho-punk band formed in Stirling in 1982 and active until 1993.
Pomerania during the High Middle Ages covers the history of Pomerania in the 12th and 13th centuries.
The Port of Hamburg (German: Hamburger Hafen) is a sea port on the river Elbe in Hamburg, Germany, 110 kilometres from its mouth on the North Sea.
The Port of Turku (Turun satama, Åbo hamn and Turku Harbour) is a port located in the south-west of Finland, where the mainland meets the beginning of the Turku archipelago.
Portrait of Margarete Brömsen is a painting by the German Baroque painter Michael Conrad Hirt, painted in 1642 and now in St. Anne's Museum.
There are over 200 ports in the Baltic Sea.
Bergedorf issued only five stamps between 1861 and 1867.
This article is about the postage stamps and postal history of Hamburg from the medieval messengers until the entry of the Hamburg Postal Administration into the Northern German Postal District in 1868.
Soon after the German Hanseatic League (1241) was founded, regulated messenger routes were developed.
This is a survey of the postage stamps and postal history of Holstein, Schleswig-Holstein, Schleswig and incidentally Lauenberg.
Germany introduced postal codes on 25 July 1941, in the form of a two-digit system that was applied initially for the parcel service and later for all mail deliveries.
Prelude (Toccata) and Fugue in (C or) E major, BWV 566 is an organ work written by Johann Sebastian Bach probably during his 4 month-stay at Lubeck or afterwards in the winter of 1705–1706.
A Pretzel (Breze(l)) is a type of baked bread product made from dough most commonly shaped into a twisted knot.
Primus inter pares (Πρῶτος μεταξὺ ἴσων) is a Latin phrase meaning first among equals.
Prince Charles of Hesse-Kassel (Carl af Hessen-Kassel; Karl von Hessen-Kassel) (19 December 1744 – 17 August 1836) was a cadet member of the house of Hesse-Kassel and a Danish general field marshal.
Paul Maximilian Lamoral, Prince of Thurn and Taxis, full German name: Paul Maximilian Lamoral Fürst von Thurn und Taxis; 27 May 1843, Castle Donaustauf near Regensburg – 10 March 1879 Cannes, France, was the third child of Maximilian Karl, 6th Prince of Thurn and Taxis and his second wife Princess Mathilde Sophie of Oettingen-Oettingen and Oettingen-Spielberg.
A prince-bishop is a bishop who is also the civil ruler of some secular principality and sovereignty.
Princess Marie-Cécile of Prussia (Marie-Cécile Kira Viktoria Luise; born 28 May 1942) is the daughter of Louis Ferdinand, Prince of Prussia, and his wife, Grand Duchess Kira Kirillovna of Russia.
The Principality of Lüneburg (later also referred to as Celle) was a territorial division of the Duchy of Brunswick-Lüneburg within the Holy Roman Empire, immediately subordinate to the emperor.
The Principality of Rügen (Fürstentum Rügen) was a Danish principality consisting of the island of Rügen and the adjacent mainland from 1168 until 1325.
Procopius of Ustyug (Прокопий Устюжский or Святой Прокопий Любекский, Prokopius von Ustjug und Lübeck; 1243? — in Veliky Ustyug) was a fool for Christ (yurodivy), a miracle worker, saint of Russian Orthodox Church, formerly a merchant from Lübeck.
Propsteikirche means provost or abbey church in German.
Prussia (Preußen) was a historically prominent German state that originated in 1525 with a duchy centred on the region of Prussia.
The Prussian Crusade was a series of 13th-century campaigns of Roman Catholic crusaders, primarily led by the Teutonic Knights, to Christianize the pagan Old Prussians.
Queen Square is a square of Georgian houses in the city of Bath, England.
Quirinus Kuhlmann (February 25, 1651 – October 4, 1689) was a German Baroque poet and mystic.
The Berlin Airlift Squadron was a Royal Australian Air Force transport squadron formed to participate in the Berlin Airlift.
Raemon Sluiter (born 13 April 1978) is a Dutch former professional tennis player and current coach.
The rail transport system in Denmark consists of 2,633 km of railway lines, of which the Copenhagen S-train network, the main line Helsingør-Copenhagen-Padborg (at the German border), and the Lunderskov-Esbjerg line are electrified.
The Rani or Rujani (Ranen, Rujanen) were a West Slavic tribe based on the island of Rugia (Rügen) and the southwestern mainland across the Strelasund in what is today northeastern Germany.
Ratekau is a municipality in the district of Ostholstein, in Schleswig-Holstein, Germany.
Ratskeller (German: "council's cellar", pl. Ratskeller, historically Rathskeller) is a name in German-speaking countries for a bar or restaurant located in the basement of a city hall (Rathaus) or nearby.
Rønne is the largest town on the Danish island of Bornholm in the Baltic Sea.
The Imperial Diet was the primary legislative body in the Holy Roman Empire after 1648.
Reconstruction is a term in architectural conservation whose precise meaning varies, depending on the context in which they are used.
The Reformation in Denmark–Norway and Holstein was the transition from Roman Catholicism to Lutheranism in the realms ruled by the Danish-based House of Oldenburg in the first half of the sixteenth century.
Rehna is a town in the Nordwestmecklenburg district, in Mecklenburg-Western Pomerania, Germany.
The Reichsautobahn system was the beginning of the German autobahns under the Third Reich.
The Reichsrat was one of two legislative bodies in Germany during Weimar Republic (1919–1933), the other being the Reichstag.
The Reichsstatthalter (Reich lieutenant) was a title used in the German Empire and later in Nazi Germany.
Reinfeld Abbey was a Cistercian monastery in Reinfeld near Bad Oldesloe in Schleswig-Holstein in northern Germany.
Reinfeld is a town in the district of Stormarn, in Schleswig-Holstein, Germany.
Renaissance architecture is the European architecture of the period between the early 14th and early 17th centuries in different regions, demonstrating a conscious revival and development of certain elements of ancient Greek and Roman thought and material culture.
The Renaissance of the 12th century was a period of many changes at the outset of the high Middle Ages.
Reric or Rerik was one of the Viking Age multi-ethnic Slavic-Scandinavian emporia on the southern coast of the Baltic Sea, located near Wismar in the present-day German state of Mecklenburg-VorpommernOle Harck, Christian Lübke, Zwischen Reric und Bornhöved: Die Beziehungen zwischen den Dänen und ihren slawischen Nachbarn vom 9.
Reynard (Reinaert; Renard; Reineke or Reinicke; Renartus) is the main character in a literary cycle of allegorical Dutch, English, French and German fables.
The rheas are large ratites (flightless birds without a keel on their sternum bone) in the order Rheiformes, native to South America, distantly related to the ostrich and emu.
Field Marshal Sir Richard Amyatt Hull, (7 May 1907 – 17 September 1989) was a senior British Army officer.
Robert Christian Barthold Avé-Lallemant (July 25, 1812 – October 10, 1884) was a German physician and explorer who was a native of Lübeck.
Robert Habeck (born 2 September 1969 in Lübeck) is a German writer and politician of the Alliance '90/The Greens and has been their leader since January 2018.
Squadron Leader Roger Joyce Bushell RAF (30 August 1910 – 29 March 1944) was a South African-born British military aviator, who became famous as the organiser of a mass escape from a German prisoner of war camp in 1944.
Roggenmarkt is a city square and marketplace in the city of Münster in the German state of North Rhine-Westphalia.
Roggenstorf is a municipality in the Nordwestmecklenburg district, in Mecklenburg-Vorpommern, Germany.
Rosdorf is a municipality in the district of Steinburg, in Schleswig-Holstein, Germany.
Rostock is a city in the north German state Mecklenburg-Vorpommern.
Rostock Hauptbahnhof, also Rostock Central Station (from 1896 until the turn of the 20th century called Rostock Central-Bahnhof), is the main railway station in the German city of Rostock.
The Rostock Peace Treaty (Rostocker Landfrieden) was a treaty, or Landfriede, agreed on 13 June 1283 in Rostock to secure the peace on land and at sea, as well as the protection of taxes and other freedoms.
From August 22 to August 24, 1992 violent xenophobic riots took place in the Lichtenhagen district of Rostock, Germany; these were the worst mob attacks against migrants in postwar Germany.
The Royal Scots Greys was a cavalry regiment of the British Army from 1707 until 1971, when they amalgamated with the 3rd Carabiniers (Prince of Wales's Dragoon Guards) to form The Royal Scots Dragoon Guards (Carabiniers and Greys).
Rudolf Lorenzen (5 February 1922 – 27 November 2013) was a German novelist.
Rudolf Louis (30 January 187015 November 1914) was a German music critic and conductor.
Rudolf Wissell (8 March 1869 – 13 December 1962) was a German politician in the Social Democratic Party of Germany (SPD).
A ruff is an item of clothing worn in Western Europe from the mid-sixteenth century to the mid-seventeenth century.
A Rundling is a form of circular village, mainly in Germany, typical of settlements in the Germanic-Slav contact zone in the Early Medieval period.
Ruslan Shamilevich Chagaev (Руслан Шамил улы Чагаев, Ruslan Şamil ulı Çağayev; Ruslan Shamil'evich Chagaev; Руслан Шамилович Чагаев); born 19 October 1978) is an Uzbekistani former professional boxer who competed from 1997 to 2016. He is a two-time WBA heavyweight champion, having held the full world title from 2007 to 2009, and the Regular title from 2014 to 2016. To date, Chagaev remains the only Asian boxer in the history of the sport to hold a heavyweight world title by any of the four major sanctioning bodies. In 2007 he defeated then-unbeaten Nikolai Valuev to win the WBA heavyweight title for the first time, and would make two successful defences. Due to injuries and being unable to grant Valuev a rematch in 2009, the WBA stripped Chagaev of the title. He went on to suffer his first professional loss in the same year to unified heavyweight champion Wladimir Klitschko. Chagaev won the WBA (Regular) heavyweight title for a second time by defeating Fres Oquendo in 2014. He made one successful defence, but lost the title to Lucas Browne in 2016. However, after Browne failed a drug test, the WBA reinstated Chagaev as champion, but he was once again stripped of the title in July after failing to pay sanctioning fees. On 28 July 2016 he announced his retirement from boxing due to ongoing eye injuries. As an amateur, Chagaev won gold medals at the 2001 World Championships and 1999 Asian Championships, in the heavyweight and super-heavyweight divisions respectively.
RV Falkor is an oceanographic research vessel, the flagship vessel of the Schmidt Ocean Institute.
Until January 1, 2007 Ry municipality was a municipality (Danish, kommune) in the former Aarhus County on the Jutland peninsula in central Denmark.
Rywka Bajla Lipszyc (ʁivka lipʃitz) (September 15, 1929 – 1945?) was a Polish-Jewish teenage girl who wrote a personal diary while in the Łódź Ghetto during the Holocaust in Poland.
The S-train is a type of hybrid urban-suburban rail serving a metropolitan region.
Sabine Meyer, born 30 March 1959, in Crailsheim, Baden-Württemberg is a German classical clarinetist.
Sachertorte is a specific type of chocolate cake, or torte, invented by Austrian Franz Sacher in 1832 for Prince Wenzel von Metternich in Vienna, Austria.
The Sacred Heart Church (German: Propsteikirche Herz Jesu) is the main Roman Catholic church in Lübeck.
Sailing/Yachting is an Olympic sport starting from the Games of the 1st Olympiad (1896 Olympics in Athens, Greece).
Saint George and the Dragon (Sankt Göran och draken) is a late medieval wooden sculpture depicting the motif of Saint George and the Dragon, located in Storkyrkan in Stockholm, Sweden.
Saint George is one of Christianity's most popular saints, and is highly honored by both the Western and Eastern Churches.
Sakaris Stórá (born 28 July 1986 in Skopun) is a Faroese film director and screenwriter.
A salt road (also known as a salt route, salt way, saltway, or salt trading route) refers to any of the prehistoric and historical trade routes by which essential salt was transported to regions that lacked it.
Salut Salon is a chamber music quartet from Hamburg, Germany, with two violinists, a cellist, and a pianist, all women.
The Salzspeicher (salt storehouses) of Lübeck, Germany, are six historic brick buildings on the Upper Trave River next to the Holstentor (the western city gate).
The Sand-Covered Church (Danish: Den Tilsandede Kirke, also translated as The Buried Church, and also known as Old Skagen Church) is the name given to a late 14th-century church dedicated to Saint Lawrence of Rome.
Sandesneben is a village in the district of Lauenburg, in Schleswig-Holstein, Germany.
Sandra Smisek (born 3 July 1977) is a former German footballer, who played as a striker in Germany for FSV Frankfurt, FCR Duisburg and FFC Frankfurt, as well as for the German national team.
Sandra Völker (born 1 April 1974) is a freestyle and backstroke swimmer from Germany, who won a total number of three (one silver, two bronze) medals at the 1996 Summer Olympics in Atlanta, United States.
Sanhedria Cemetery (בית עלמין סנהדריה) is a 27-dunam (6.67-acre) Jewish burial ground in the Sanhedria neighborhood of Jerusalem, adjacent to the intersection of Levi Eshkol Boulevard, Shmuel HaNavi Street, and Bar-Ilan Street.
Søren Norby, selfstyled as Severin Norbi (died 1530) was a Danish leading naval officer in the fleets of Danish kings Hans I and Christian II.
Süsel is a municipality in the district of Ostholstein, in Schleswig-Holstein, Germany.
Scharbeutz (Polabian Scorbuze) is a municipality in the district of Ostholstein, in Schleswig-Holstein, Germany.
Schönberg is a town in the Nordwestmecklenburg district, in Mecklenburg-Vorpommern, Germany.
Schönberger Land is an Amt in the district of Nordwestmecklenburg, in Mecklenburg-Vorpommern, Germany.
The Schütting, situated on the Marktplatz (market square) in Bremen, Germany, initially served the city's merchants and tradesmen as a guild house.
The Schichau-Werke (F.) was a German engineering works and shipyard based in Elbing, Germany (now Elbląg, Poland) on the Frisches Haff (Vistula Lagoon) of then-East Prussia.
The ASW 12, initially known as the AS 12, is a single-seat Sailplane of glass composite construction.
Schleswig Cathedral (Schleswiger Dom), (Slesvig Domkirke) officially the Cathedral of St.
Schleswig-Flensburg (Slesvig-Flensborg) is a district in Schleswig-Holstein, Germany.
Schleswig-Holstein is the northernmost of the 16 states of Germany, comprising most of the historical duchy of Holstein and the southern part of the former Duchy of Schleswig.
The Schleswig-Holstein Musik Festival is a classical music festival held each summer throughout the state of Schleswig-Holstein in Northern Germany.
The Schleswig-Holstein Uplands or Schleswig-Holstein Morainic Uplands (German: Schleswig-Holsteinisches Hügelland) is one of the three landscapes of the German state of Schleswig-Holstein; the others being the marsch (on the North Sea coast) and the geest (in the interior).
Schlieffen (or Schliefen) is the name of an old German noble family from Pomerania.
The Schmalkaldic War (Schmalkaldischer Krieg) refers to the short period of violence from 1546 until 1547 between the forces of Emperor Charles V of the Holy Roman Empire (simultaneously King Charles I of Spain), commanded by Don Fernando Álvarez de Toledo, Duke of Alba, and the Lutheran Schmalkaldic League within the domains of the Holy Roman Empire.
Schwanheide station was a border station during the division of Germany on the Berlin–Hamburg Railway in the German Democratic Republic.
Schwarzenbek is a town in the district of Lauenburg, in Schleswig-Holstein, Germany.
Schwerin (or; Mecklenburgian: Swerin; Polish: Swarzyn or Zwierzyn; Latin: Suerina) is the capital and second-largest city of the northeastern German state of Mecklenburg-Vorpommern.
Schwerin Cathedral (Schweriner Dom) was formerly a Roman Catholic cathedral as old as the city itself, dedicated to the Virgin Mary and Saint John.
The Schwerin Palace, also known as Schwerin Castle (Schweriner Schloss), is a palatial schloss located in the city of Schwerin, the capital of Mecklenburg-Vorpommern state, Germany.
Scouting has been active in displaced persons camps (DP camps) and in the lives of refugees since World War I. During and after World War II, until the early 1950s, Scouting and Guiding flourished in these camps.
Sebastian Jakubiak (born 21 June 1993) is a German professional footballer who plays as a midfielder for Dutch Eredivisie side Heracles Almelo.
Sebastian Manz (born 1986 in Hanover) is a German clarinetist.
The British Second Army was a field army active during the First and Second World Wars.
The Second Northern War (1655–60, also First or Little Northern War) was fought between Sweden and its adversaries the Polish–Lithuanian Commonwealth (1655–60), Russia (1656–58), Brandenburg-Prussia (1657–60), the Habsburg Monarchy (1657–60) and Denmark–Norway (1657–58 and 1658–60).
The Second Swedish Crusade was a 13th century Swedish military expedition against the Tavastians, in present-day Finland, led by Birger jarl.
SECU, Stora Enso Cargo Unit, is a type of intermodal container (shipping container) built to transport bulk cargo like paper on railway and ship.
Seeteufel (''Sea Devil'') was an amphibious midget submarine, developed by Nazi Germany during World War II.
The Kalkberg (lit. "chalk mountain") is a 91-metre-high rock in the center of Bad Segeberg.
Selçuk Aydın (born 4 September 1983) is a Turkish professional boxer.
Selective laser melting (SLM) or direct metal laser sintering (DMLS) is a particularly rapid prototyping, 3D printing, or additive manufacturing (AM) technique designed to use a high power-density laser to melt and fuse metallic powders together.
The “Selfish Brain” theory describes the characteristic of the human brain to cover its own, comparably high energy requirements with the utmost of priorities when regulating energy fluxes in the organism.
Selmsdorf is a municipality in the Nordwestmecklenburg district, in Mecklenburg-Vorpommern, Germany located east of Lübeck.
A senate is a deliberative assembly, often the upper house or chamber of a bicameral legislature or parliament.
Servaes de Koninck, or Servaes de Konink, Servaas de Koninck or Servaas de Konink, or Servaes de Coninck (1653/54 – c.1701) was a baroque composer from the Netherlands of motets, Dutch songs, chamber and incidental music, French airs and Italian cantatas.
Shamanism is a practice that involves a practitioner reaching altered states of consciousness in order to perceive and interact with what they believe to be a spirit world and channel these transcendental energies into this world.
A ship replica is a reconstruction of a no longer existing ship.
Shylock is a character in William Shakespeare's play The Merchant of Venice.
Siegfried Fink (born February 8, 1928 in Zerbst/Germany, died May 3, 2006 in Würzburg/Germany) was a German percussionist, composer and professor.
Siegfried Palm (25 April 1927 – 6 June 2005) was a German cellist who is known worldwide for his interpretations of contemporary music.
Siegfried Philippi was a German screenwriter and film director.
Siegfried Weiss (18 April 1906 – 8 October 1989) was an East German actor.
Siemens may refer to Siemens, a German family name carried by generations of telecommunications industrialists.
Siemens Brothers and Company Limited was an electrical engineering design and manufacturing business in London, England.
Sigmund von Haimhausen (28 December 1708 – 16 January 1793) was a Bavarian aristocrat, mining operator, head of the Bavarian Mint and Mines commission, porcelain manufacturer and first president of the Bavarian Academy of Sciences.
Silja Line is a Finnish cruiseferry brand operated by the Estonian ferry company AS Tallink Grupp, for car, cargo and passenger traffic between Finland and Sweden.
Silke Schneider (born 1967) is a German lawyer and political official.
Simon Grotelüschen (born 3 October 1986 in Lübeck) is a German sailor, who competes in the Laser class.
Simon of Utrecht (Simon van Utrecht, died 14 October 1437) was a warship captain of the Hanseatic League during the Middle Ages.
Simon Paulli (6 April 1603 – 25 April 1680), was a Danish physician and naturalist.
Sir Bourchier Wrey, 6th Baronet (ca. 1715 – 13 April 1784) of Tawstock, Devon, was a Member of Parliament for Barnstaple, Devon, in 1747–1754.
Skanör Church (Skanörs kyrka, also known as the Church of St. Olof, S:t Olofs kyrka) is a medieval Lutheran church in Skanör, Sweden.
The Skåne Market or Scania market (Danish Skånemarkedet, Swedish Skånemarknaden) was a major fish market for herring which took place annually in Scania during the Middle Ages.
Slap in the Face (German: Ohrfeigen) is a 1970 West German comedy film directed by Rolf Thiele and starring Curd Jürgens, Gila von Weitershausen and Alexandra Stewart.
Slavinia (Slawien) is a historical region around the Oder River delta and the Szczecin Lagoon in Pomerania.
SLM Solutions Group AG, headquartered in Lübeck, Germany, is a manufacturer of 3D metal printers listed on the stock market and co-owner of the word mark SLM®.
Below is a list of Slovak language exonyms for towns and villages in non-Slovak-speaking areas of the World: Caveat: some of them are only used in historical contexts today (not always marked in the list).
SM UB-5 was a German Type UB I submarine or U-boat in the Imperial German Navy (Kaiserliche Marine) during World War I. She sank five ships during her career and was broken up in Germany in 1919.
SM UB-9 was a German Type UB I submarine or U-boat in the German Imperial Navy (Kaiserliche Marine) during World War I. UB-9 was ordered in October 1914 and was laid down at the AG Weser shipyard in Bremen in November.
Smiley's People is a spy novel by John le Carré, published in 1979.
SMS Camäleon was the lead ship of the of steam-powered gunboats of the Prussian Navy (later the Imperial German Navy) that was launched in 1860.
SMS Comet was a of the Prussian Navy (later the Imperial German Navy) that was launched in 1860.
SMS Lübeck ("His Majesty's Ship Lübeck") was the fourth of seven s of the Imperial German Navy, named after the city of Lübeck.
Smyril Line is a Faroese shipping company, linking the Faroe Islands with Denmark and Iceland; previously, it also served Norway and the United Kingdom.
The Socialist Workers' Party of Germany (Sozialistische Arbeiterpartei Deutschlands, SAPD) was a centrist Marxist political party in Germany.
Princess Sophia Albertina of Sweden (Sophia Maria Lovisa Fredrika Albertina; 8 October 1753 – 17 March 1829) was the last Princess-Abbess of Quedlinburg Abbey and as such reigned as vassal monarch of the Holy Roman Empire.
Zoe Palaiologina (Ζωή Παλαιολογίνα), who later changed her name to Sophia Palaiologina (София Фоминична Палеолог; ca. 1440/49. – 7 April 1503), was a Byzantine princess, member of the Imperial Palaiologos family by marriage, Grand Princess of Moscow as the second wife of Grand Prince Ivan III.
South Harbour (Eteläsatama, Södra hamnen) is a bay and harbour area immediately next to the centre of the city of Helsinki, Finland.
Space 1992: Rise of the Chaos Wizards is the second album by Scottish-Swiss symphonic power metal band Gloryhammer.
These are the Spain women's national football team all time results.
The following is a list of Spanish exonyms, that is to say names for places that do not speak Spanish that have been adapted to Spanish spelling rules, or are historic Spanish names for places even if they do not directly reflect a place's current or native name.
SPQR is an initialism of a phrase in ("The Roman Senate and People", or more freely as "The Senate and People of Rome"), referring to the government of the ancient Roman Republic, and used as an official emblem of the modern-day comune (municipality) of Rome.
SS Aeolus was a Swedish coastal freighter built in 1884 and wrecked in 1927.
Anakriya was a cargo ship that was built in 1925 as Riga by Travewerk Gebrüder Goedhart AG, Hamburg, Germany.
SS August Helmerich was a German cargo ship that collided with off Dalarö (east coast of Öland) while on a voyage from Kotka, Finland to Hamburg, Germany with a cargo of wood.
Cap Arcona, named after Cape Arkona on the island of Rügen, was a large German ocean liner and the flagship of the Hamburg Südamerikanische Dampfschifffahrts-Gesellschaft ("Hamburg-South America Line").
Corona was a cargo ship that was built in 1922 by Lübecker Maschinenbau-Gesellschaft, Lübeck, Germany as Ingrid Horn for German owners.
Several steamships have borne the name Donau, after the German name for the river Danube.
Eleni was a cargo ship that was built in 1947 by Lübecker Flenderwerke AG, Lübeck, Germany.
Exodus 1947 was a ship that carried 4,500 Jewish immigrants from France to British Mandatory Palestine on July 11, 1947.
Friedrich Bischoff was a cargo ship that was built in 1940 by Lübecker Maschinenbau Gesellschaft, Lübeck, Germany for German owners.
Indus was a 2,834 ton cargo ship which was built in Germany in 1945 and launched as Sasbeck.
Jean Marie was a coaster that was built in 1922 by F Schichau GmbH, Elbing, Germany as Tertia for German owners.
Katong was a cargo ship which was built in 1944 by Lübecker Maschinenbau-Gesellschaft, Lübeck, Germany as Peter Rickmers for Rickmers Line.
Kolno was a cargo ship that was built in 1936 as Nordcoke by Lübecker Flenderwerke AG, Lübeck, Germany.
Libau (also known as SS Castro) was a merchant steam ship.
Marie Fisser was a cargo ship that was built in 1937 by Lübecker Flender-Werke AG, Lübeck for German owners.
Memel was a cargo ship that was built in 1925 as Reval by Schiffs-und Dockbauwerft Flender AG, Lübeck, Germany for German owners.
Minna was a cargo ship that was built in 1922 by Nylands Verksted, Kristiania, Norway for Swedish owners.
Nordmark was a Coaster that was built as Faust in 1920 by Schiffbau-Gesellschaft Unterweser AG, Bremen, Germany for German owners.
SS Ocean Vigour was a British Ocean class freighter, which served on various convoys during World War II, and then as a troopship before being used to deport illegal Jewish immigrants who attempted to enter Mandate Palestine to internment camps in Cyprus.
Pickhuben was a cargo ship that was built in 1923 by Union Giesserei, Königsberg for German owners.
Pinnau was a cargo ship that was built in 1922 by Nobiskrug Werft GmbH, Rendsburg, Germany for German owners.
Possehl was a cargo ship that was built in 1921 by Howaldtswerke, Kiel, Germany for a German shipping line.
Several steamships have borne the name Stella.
Thielbek was a cargo steamship that was built in Germany in 1940, sunk in an air raid in 1945, refloated in 1949 and repaired, and was in service until 1974.