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  1. Destruction of Warsaw - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Planned_destruction_of_Warsaw

    The destruction of Warsaw was Nazi Germany's substantially effected razing of the city in late 1944, after the 1944 Warsaw Uprising of the Polish resistance. The uprising infuriated German leaders, who decided to destroy the city as retribution. The German razing of the city had long been planned. Warsaw had been selected for destruction and major reconstruction as part of the Nazis' planned Germanization of Central Europe, under the Nazi Generalplan Ost. However, by late 1944, with the war clea

  2. Talk:Destruction of Warsaw - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Talk:Planned_destruction

    The claim that Nazi Germany planned to ‘raze’ Warsaw even before the start of the uprising is not backed up by any source. This article seems to confuse plans like the Pabst Plan with the destruction caused by the uprising and subsequent German actions. This point of view is problematic. — 37 23:45, 12 October 2015 (UTC)

  3. Timeline of Warsaw - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Timeline_of_Warsaw

    1940 - 16 October: Jewish Warsaw Ghetto established by Germans. 1942 July: German Grossaktion Warsaw (1942) begins. Pabst Plan created. 1943 - April–May: Warsaw Ghetto Uprising. 1944 27 July: German Festung Warschau established. August–October: Warsaw Uprising against German forces; Wola massacre. Germans conduct planned destruction of Warsaw.

  4. Robinson Crusoes of Warsaw - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Robinson_Crusoes_of_Warsaw

    Robinson Crusoes of Warsaw were Poles who, after the end of the 1944 Warsaw Uprising and the subsequent planned destruction of Warsaw by Nazi Germany, decided to stay and hide in the ruins of the German-occupied city. The period of hiding spanned as long as three and a half months, from the day of the capitulation of the uprising, October 2, 1944, until the entry of the Red Army on January 17, 1945. The hideaways lived in the ruins of houses, basements, and bunkers which had been prepared ahead

  5. Warsaw Uprising - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Warsaw_Uprising

    The destruction of the Polish capital was planned before the start of World War II. ... 31 July 2004, the Warsaw Uprising Museum opened in Warsaw.

  6. Aftermath of the Warsaw Uprising - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Aftermath_of_the_Warsaw

    The failure of the Warsaw Uprising and subsequent Capitulation agreement left Warsaw almost uninhabited. The city was almost totally destroyed with no major monuments left standing. This, however, was not the end. The Home Army was in disarray and unprepared to deal with the Soviet NKVD which subsequently took control of Poland and sent many of the former resistance fighters to their deaths in Siberian gulags. The political effect is a matter of controversy. Some claim that without the uprising,

  7. Category:Planned destruction of Warsaw - Wikimedia Commons

    commons.wikimedia.org › wiki › Category:Planned

    Wikipedia: Instance of: demolition , cultural genocide: Subclass of: Nazi crimes against ethnic Poles: Part of: Pabst Plan: Location: Warsaw, Masovian Voivodeship, Poland : Start time: October 1944: End time: January 1945: Cause of destruction

  8. Planned destruction of Warsaw | Military Wiki | Fandom

    military.wikia.org › Planned_destruction_of_Warsaw

    The planned destruction of Warsaw refers to the largely realised plans by Nazi Germany to raze the city. The plan was put into full motion after the Warsaw Uprising in 1944. The uprising had infuriated German leaders who now wanted to make an example of the city, which they had long before selected for a major reconstruction as part of their plans to Germanise Eastern Europe:

  9. planned destruction of Warsaw - Wikidata

    www.wikidata.org › wiki › Q22796

    plans by Nazi Germany. This page was last edited on 10 March 2021, at 02:08. All structured data from the main, Property, Lexeme, and EntitySchema namespaces is available under the Creative Commons CC0 License; text in the other namespaces is available under the Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike License; additional terms may apply.

  10. Ludwig Fischer - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Ludwig_Fischer

    After the failure of the Warsaw Uprising of August to October 1944, Fischer played an important role in Germany's planned destruction of Warsaw. He was also responsible for the poor conditions in the temporary transit camp on the western outskirts of Warsaw in Pruszków , which the Nazis set up to intern people expelled from the capital.

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