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  1. Dictionary
    Wei·mar Re·pub·lic
    /ˈvīˌmär rəˈpəblik/
    • 1. the German republic of 1919–33, so called because its constitution was drawn up at Weimar. The republic was faced with huge reparation costs deriving from the Treaty of Versailles as well as soaring inflation and high unemployment. The 1920s saw a growth in support for right-wing groups and the Republic was eventually overthrown by the Nazi Party of Adolf Hitler.

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  2. › wiki › WeimarWeimar - Wikipedia

    Weimar Republic. The period in German history from 1919 to 1933 is commonly referred to as the Weimar Republic, as the Republic's constitution was drafted here rather than Berlin, as the capital was considered too dangerous for the National Assembly to use as a meeting place, because of its street rioting after the 1918 German Revolution.

  3. › wiki › KruppKrupp - Wikipedia

    Although Krupp was a monarchist at heart, he cooperated with the Weimar Republic; as a munitions manufacturer his first loyalty was to the government in power. He was deeply involved with the Reichswehr 's evasion of the Treaty of Versailles , and secretly engaged in arms design and manufacture.

  4. Joseph Joachim (28 June 1831 – 15 August 1907) was a Hungarian violinist, conductor, composer and teacher who made an international career, based in Hanover and Berlin. A close collaborator of Johannes Brahms, he is widely regarded as one of the most significant violinists of the 19th century.

  5. Between 1921 and 1923, hyperinflation in the Weimar Republic triggered a wave of corporate bankruptcies. Prices ran out of control, for example a loaf of bread, which cost 250 marks in January 1923, had risen to 200,000 million marks in November 1923. At A. Lange & Söhne, sales of OLIW remained behind expectations.

  6. › wiki › CommerzbankCommerzbank - Wikipedia

    Commerzbank AG (German pronunciation: [kɔˈmɛʁt͡sbaŋk aːˌɡeː] ()) is a major German bank operating as a universal bank, headquartered in Frankfurt am Main.In the 2019 financial year, the bank was the second largest in Germany by the total value of its balance sheet.

  7. › wiki › VogtlandVogtland - Wikipedia

    Vogtland (German pronunciation: [ˈfoːktlant]; Czech: Fojtsko) is a region spanning the German states of Bavaria, Saxony and Thuringia and north-western Bohemia in the Czech Republic. It overlaps with and is largely contained within Euregio Egrensis.

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