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Fünfhausen
Fünfhausen
Fünfhausen
is a place in Hamburg, Germany. It's a part of the borough Bergedorf.Contents1 History 2 Geography 3 External links 4 Fünfhausen
Fünfhausen
in the borough HarburgHistory[edit] During World War II
World War II
50 wooden homes were built for families which were affected by the bombing in the city. At that time the people from Bergedorf
Bergedorf
used to call Fünfhausen
Fünfhausen
Kistendorf (box village) because of the cubic shaped houses.[1] In October 1954 Fünfhausen
Fünfhausen
was visited by the German chancellor Theodor Heuss.[2] Geography[edit] Fünfhausen
Fünfhausen
is located in the quarter Kirchwerder
Kirchwerder
in Hamburg. West of Fünfhausen
Fünfhausen
is the quarter Ochsenwerder
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Hamburg
Hamburg
Hamburg
(English: /ˈhæmbɜːrɡ/; German: [ˈhambʊɐ̯k] ( listen); locally: [ˈhambʊɪ̯ç] ( listen)), Low German/Low Saxon: Hamborg [ˈhambɔːç] ( listen), officially the Free and Hanseatic City of Hamburg
Hamburg
(German: Freie und Hansestadt Hamburg),[5] is the second-largest city of Germany
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
Hamburg Metropolitan Region
which spreads across four German federal states and is home to more than 5 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
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Sport In Hamburg
This article covers Sport in Hamburg, Germany
Germany
— its history and role as part of the city's culture, both on a recreational and professional level. Over the last some 125 years, many international tournaments and championships were held here. The main sports governing body in Hamburg, the Hamburg
Hamburg
Sport Federation (Hamburger Sportbund, HSB) represents over 500,000 member in some 780 sport clubs. About 60 teams from Hamburg
Hamburg
are playing in German first leagues (Bundesliga), the two best known clubs from Hamburg
Hamburg
would be the Hamburger SV
Hamburger SV
and the FC St
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Coat Of Arms Of Hamburg
The coat of arms of the German state and city of Hamburg
Hamburg
is a kind of a national emblem. The coat of arms and the flags are regulated by the constitution of Hamburg
Hamburg
and law. The colors of Hamburg
Hamburg
are white and red. One of the oldest versions of the castle is found on a seal in 1245.Contents1 Description1.1 Greater Coat of Arms 1.2 Admiralty Coat of Arms of Hamburg2 History2.1 Greater Coat of Arms 2.2 Admiralty Coat of Arms of Hamburg3 See also 4 References 5 External linksDescription[edit] All coat of arms show a castle with three towers. The middle tower shows a cross on top
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Hamburg Police
The Hamburg
Hamburg
Police (German: Hamburger Polizei or Polizei Hamburg) is the German Landespolizei
Landespolizei
force for the city-state of Hamburg. Law enforcement in Germany
Germany
is divided between federal and state (Land) agencies. A precursor to the agency, the Polizey-Behörde, has existed since 1814. The State Minister for the Interior (German: Senator für Inneres) oversees the Hamburg
Hamburg
Police, which consists of aviation, water, road and port patrols, and crime investigation. The city of Hamburg
Hamburg
is served by police stations (German: Polizeikommissariate) of the Uniformed Police (German: Schutzpolizei). Head of police is Polizeipräsident Ralf Martin Meyer
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History Of Hamburg
The history of Hamburg
Hamburg
begins with its foundation in the 9th century as a mission settlement to convert the Saxons. Since the Middle Ages Hamburg
Hamburg
was an important trading center in Europe. The convenient location of the port and its independence as a city and state for centuries strengthened this position. The city was member in the medieval Hanseatic trading league and a free imperial city of the Holy Roman Empire. From 1815 until 1866 Hamburg
Hamburg
was an independent and sovereign state of the German Confederation, then the North German Confederation
German Confederation
(1866–71), the German Empire
German Empire
(1871–1918) and during the period of the Weimar Republic (1918–33). In Nazi Germany
Nazi Germany
Hamburg
Hamburg
was a city-state and a Gau from 1934 until 1945
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Timeline Of Hamburg History
The following is a timeline of the history of the city of Hamburg, Germany. This is a dynamic list and may never be able to satisfy particular standards for completeness
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Hamburg Culture
The Hamburg
Hamburg
culture or Hamburgian (15,500-13,100 BP) was a Late Upper Paleolithic
Paleolithic
culture of reindeer hunters in northwestern Europe during the last part of the Weichsel Glaciation beginning during the Bölling interstadial.[1] Sites are found close to the ice caps of the time.[2] The Hamburg
Hamburg
Culture has been identified at many places, for example, the settlement at Meiendorf and Ahrensburg[3] north of Hamburg, Germany. It is characterized by shouldered points and zinken tools, which were used as chisels when working with antler. In later periods tanged Havelte-type points appear, sometimes described as most of all a northwestern phenomenon
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Hanseatic League
The Hanseatic League
Hanseatic League
(/ˌhænsɪˈætɪk/; Middle Low German: Hanse, Deutsche Hanse, Hansa, Hansa Teutonica or Liga Hanseatica) was a commercial and defensive confederation of merchant guilds and their market towns. Growing from a few North German towns in the late 1100s, the league came to dominate Baltic maritime trade for three centuries along the coast of Northern Europe
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Hanseaten (class)
The Hanseaten (German: [hanzeˈaːtn̩], Hanseatics) is a collective term for the hierarchy group (so called First Families) consisting of elite individuals and families of prestigious rank who constituted the ruling class of the free imperial city of Hamburg, conjointly with the equal First Families of the free imperial cities Bremen
Bremen
and Lübeck. The members of these First Families were the persons in possession of hereditary grand burghership (Großbürgerschaft) of these cities, including the mayors (Bürge
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Demographics Of Hamburg
The German city of Hamburg
Hamburg
is the most populous city in the European Union which is not a national capital. The city contains an approximate 1.8 million people. The figures since 1970 are published by the Statistical Office for Hamburg
Hamburg
and Schleswig Holstein, based on the information of several state authorities.[2]Contents1 Historic population data 2 Population 3 Households 4 Quarters and boroughs 5 Sexual orientation 6 See also 7 Notes 8 ReferencesHistoric population data[edit] Hamburg
Hamburg
was by far the most populated German City after the Thirty Years' War.[3] Due to its fortifications[de], which had been finished 1625, the city was never conquered and many people fled into it. Population[edit] On December 31, 2006 there were 1,754,182 registered people living in Hamburg
Hamburg
(up from 1,652,363 in 1990)
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Hamburgisch Dialect
Hamburgisch or Hamburger dialect (German: Hamburger Platt) is a group of Northern Low Saxon varieties spoken in Hamburg, Germany. Occasionally, the term Hamburgisch is also used for Hamburg Missingsch, a variety of standard German with Low Saxon substrates. These are urban dialects that have absorbed numerous English and Dutch loanwords, for instance Törn ‘trip’ (< turn) and suutje ‘gently’ (< Dutch zoetjes). Hamburg
Hamburg
is pronounced [ˈhambɔrç] in these dialects, with a "ch" similar to that in the standard German word Milch
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Education In Hamburg
Education in Hamburg
Hamburg
covers the whole spectrum from kindergarten, primary education, secondary education, and higher education in Hamburg. The German states are primarily responsible for the educational system in Germany, and therefore the Behörde für Schule und Berufsbildung (State Ministry of Schools and Vocational training) is the administrative agency in Hamburg
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List Of Museums In Hamburg
List of museums in Hamburg The city of Hamburg, Germany
Germany
is home to several museums, galleries, and other related cultural institutions. In 2009, 50 state and private museums, were located in Hamburg
Hamburg
proper.[1] This list contains the most famous or well-regarded organizations.Contents1 Museums1.1 Art 1.2 History & Culture 1.3 Science & Natural History 1.4 Other2 See also 3 Notes 4 ReferencesMuseums[edit] This is a dynamic list and may never be able to satisfy particular standards for completeness. You can help by expanding it with reliably sourced entries. Several foundations and organisations in Hamburg
Hamburg
coordinate the events and exhibitions for most museums
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Elections In Hamburg
The number of elections in Hamburg
Hamburg
varies. Hamburg
Hamburg
has a state election every four years, the elections for the state parliament. There are also elections to the federal diet (the lower house of the federal parliament) of Germany, the local elections of the diet of the boroughs (Bezirksversammlungen) and every five years to the European Parliament. All elections take place by universal adult suffrage and are regulated by law.Contents1 Voting system 2 Referendum
Referendum
and citizen's initiative 3 History3.1 Results4 References 5 External linksVoting system[edit] The voting system for the state and local elections is a mixed member proportional representation
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List Of Theatres In Hamburg
This is a list of theatres and stages in Hamburg. The city of Hamburg, Germany
Germany
is home to several theatres, stages and related cultural institutions and entertainment venues. In 2009, 31 theatres, 6 music halls, and 10 cabarets were located in Hamburg proper.[1][2] This list contains the most famous or well-regarded organizations.Contents1 Theatres and stages1.1 Theatres 1.2 Stages2 See also 3 Notes 4 References 5 External linksTheatres and stages[edit] This is a dynamic list and may never be able to satisfy particular standards for completeness. You can help by expanding it with reliably sourced entries. Theatres[edit] In 2005/6, 4.2 mil. visits to a theatre were counted in Hamburg, 2,380 visits per 1000 inhabitants, so Hamburg
Hamburg
had more visits than Bremen
Bremen
(920) and Berlin
Berlin
(920)
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