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1
Journal/Serial
Journal/Serial
[Berlin] : De Gruyter Oldenbourg | Stuttgart : Dt. Verl.-Anst. | München : Oldenbourg ; 1.1953 -
Format: 24 cm
ISSN: 0042-5702
Note: Repr.: New York, NY : Johnson , Ersch. 4x jährl.
Additional Information: Ab 1960 Beil. Schriftenreihe der Vierteljahrshefte für Zeitgeschichte
Additional Information: 1953 - 2012 Beil. Bibliographie zur Zeitgeschichte
Additional Edition: 2196-7121
Additional Edition: Teilausg. u. Index Sehepunkte, Vierteljahrshefte für Zeitgeschichte [München] : Oldenbourg, 2005
Additional Edition: Digital. Ausg. Vierteljahrshefte für Zeitgeschichte München : Oldenbourg, 1953
Additional Edition: Online-Ausg. Vierteljahrshefte für Zeitgeschichte Berlin : De Gruyter, 1953 2196-7121
Language: German
Subjects: History
RVK:
RVK:
Keywords: Weltgeschichte ; Geschichte 1917- ; Zeitgeschichte ; Politik ; Geschichte ; Geschichte ; Zeitgeschichte ; Zeitschrift ; Zeitschrift
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Associated Volumes
  • 2
    Journal/Serial
    Journal/Serial
    Berlin : De Gruyter Oldenbourg | Stuttgart : Dt. Verl.-Anst. | München : Oldenbourg | München : De Gruyter Oldenbourg ; 1.1960 -
    Format: 24 cm
    ISSN: 0506-9408 , 0042-5702
    Note: Ersch. unregelmäßig
    In: Vierteljahrshefte für Zeitgeschichte, [Berlin] : De Gruyter Oldenbourg, 1953, 0042-5702
    Additional Edition: 2190-1309
    Additional Edition: Online-Ausg. Schriftenreihe der Vierteljahrshefte für Zeitgeschichte München : Oldenbourg, 2010 2190-1309
    Language: German
    Keywords: Monografische Reihe
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  • 3
    Format: Lit.Hinw.
    ISSN: 0042-5702
    Content: One of the requirements set forth in the German-French armistice of 1940 was that the French government, at the request of German authorities, had to hand over prisoners of war, civilian prisoners and wanted Germans held in French custody. This went against France's republican sense of honour and her long tradition of granting political asylum. However, after a short while, the initially vehement resistance to the extradition clause changed to acceptance as collaboration between German and French police grew and became firmly established. Political coercion by an occupying power only partially explains the readiness to cooperate. Indeed, the interests of the "Etat francais" coincided with those of the German occupiers when it came to removing unwanted persons from French territory. The extradition of Rudolf Breitscheid and Rudolf Hilferding, social democrats who took political refuge in France, illustrates how the Vichy Regime, despite its room for manoeuvre, became a henchman of Germany. (Vierteljahrshefte für Zeitgeschichte / FUB)
    In: Vierteljahrshefte für Zeitgeschichte, [Berlin] : De Gruyter Oldenbourg, 1953, 47(1999), 2, Seite 217-241, 0042-5702
    In: volume:47
    In: year:1999
    In: number:2
    In: pages:217-241
    Language: German
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  • 4
    Format: zahlr. Lit.Hinw.
    ISSN: 0042-5702
    Content: When the GDR sealed off its border to West Germany end of May 1952, regular border traffic not only came to a halt, but regulations concerning crossover work were affected as well. Surprisingly GDR authorities, in what was called the "Lehestener Vereinbarung", allowed approximately 200 Bavarian skilled labourers to resume their traditional occupation of slate mining in the southern region of Thuringia. They mined at the VEB Schiefergrube Lehesten until September 1961 before shutting down, resulting from the construction of the Berlin Wall and ending the last of labour relations between the GDR and West Germany. The text studies the political reasoning leading to this unique action which preoccupied state and party officials at the highest levels, and places this in context with the daily decision making process concerning Deutschlandpolitik. The classic conflict between party ideologists and economic pragmatists so characteristic of the GDR's socialist system of rule is reflected here. At the same time implementation of goals set by both groups was hampered by the GDR's fluctuating economic situation. (Vierteljahrshefte für Zeitgeschichte / FUB)
    In: Vierteljahrshefte für Zeitgeschichte, [Berlin] : De Gruyter Oldenbourg, 1953, 49(2001), 4, Seite 613-642, 0042-5702
    In: volume:49
    In: year:2001
    In: number:4
    In: pages:613-642
    Language: German
    Keywords: Deutschland ; Westdeutsche ; Geschichte 1949-1961
    Author information: Fäßler, Peter E. 1964-
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  • 5
    Format: Kt., Lit.Hinw.
    ISSN: 0042-5702
    Content: For centuries the Eastern periphery of the Prussian Empire was home to a population composed of several different ethnic groups. One of them, the Mazurians, succeeded in harmoniously integrating German and Polish culture. It was only with the rise of nationalism that both the Prusso-Germans and the Poles began to instrumentalise the Mazurians for their respective political goals. The resulting conflict reached its climax after the First World War, when Poland claimed that Mazuria was "old Polish soil". At the same time, the German home organisation started a vigorous campaign of "Germanization", which was officially termed a preventive measure against the "Polish threat". This campaign was ideologically supported by German scholars, who had devised the scheme within the framework of the so-called "Ostforschung". Along with a strong anti-Polish revisionist policy, Weimar historians established a vocabulary which undoubtedly helped to pave the way for future National Socialist ideas. Contemporary studies on the subject of Mazuria clearly mirror significant changes in the academic community before 1933 as compared to the time after. They also show that some scholars were personally committed to contribute to the final "Germanization" of the Mazurians. (Vierteljahrshefte für Zeitgeschichte / FUB)
    In: Vierteljahrshefte für Zeitgeschichte, [Berlin] : De Gruyter Oldenbourg, 1953, 51(2003), 2, Seite 117-146, 0042-5702
    In: volume:51
    In: year:2003
    In: number:2
    In: pages:117-146
    Language: German
    Author information: Kossert, Andreas 1970-
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  • 6
    Format: zahlr. Lit.Hinw.
    ISSN: 0042-5702
    Content: This text focuses on transcripts of meetings Bayernwacht-Führer Hans Ritter von Lex held with Hitler in March 1933 which were among church records found in the headquarters of the SD. At the end of the war, these records were confiscated by the Red Army, taken to Moscow and later transferred to the GDR where they remained locked up in the NS archives until the GDR's collapse. Today this archival material is stored in the Bundesarchiv's interim archives Dahlwitz Hoppegarten. The transcripts, which have been edited here, document discussions between Hitler and Ritter von Lex immediately after the NS takeover in Bavaria. In these meetings the possibility of a coalition government between the NSDAP and the BVP were discussed. Although the meetings were known to historians, the content and outcome of the discussions remained obscure. The transcripts reveal how Hitler, during the escalating situation of March 1933, kept several options open and made political decisions spontaneously which followed logically from the course of events. The young party leaders close to Fritz Schäffer and Ritter von Lex began a frenzied search for some middle ground between direct confrontation with the NSDAP or complete assimilation of their party convinced that maintaining political autonomy was the way. (Vierteljahrshefte für Zeitgeschichte / FUB)
    In: Vierteljahrshefte für Zeitgeschichte, [Berlin] : De Gruyter Oldenbourg, 1953, 50(2002), 1, Seite 111-148, 0042-5702
    In: volume:50
    In: year:2002
    In: number:1
    In: pages:111-148
    Language: German
    Author information: Dierker, Wolfgang 1968-
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  • 7
    Format: zahlr. Lit.Hinw.
    ISSN: 0042-5702
    Content: In European wars, at what point the decision was made to capitulate is a question difficult to answer. Referring to the definition given by Clausewitz, capitulation is called for when continued fighting can no longer seriously impair the opponent. However, there existed in the German Navy during both World Wars a tradition to resist against all odds and to refuse to capitulate. Several battles (battle of the Falklands in 1914, the last battle of the Bismarck in 1941 and the sinking of the Scharnhorst in 1943) present the same picture. "To sink with flag unfurled" meant to do battle in face of a hopeless situation, the loss of the crew, and no further impairment to the enemy. After the Graf Spee sunk itself in 1939, capitulation was prohibited by direct order in the German Navy. It comes as no surprise, that Hitler in his testament, praised the refusals to capitulate by German Navy officers as exemplary. This study cites several examples to illustrate these occurrences as reminiscent of Japanese "Kamikaze" pilots. The author briefly outlines the role tradition played in the German Navy after 1945. (Vierteljahrshefte für Zeitgeschichte / FUB)
    In: Vierteljahrshefte für Zeitgeschichte, [Berlin] : De Gruyter Oldenbourg, 1953, 49(2001), 4, Seite 595-612, 0042-5702
    In: volume:49
    In: year:2001
    In: number:4
    In: pages:595-612
    Language: German
    Author information: Afflerbach, Holger 1960-
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  • 8
    Format: zahlr. Lit.Hinw.
    ISSN: 0042-5702
    Content: Karl Theodor Vahlen, professor of mathematics and Rector of Greifswald University was the first Gauleiter of the Pomeranian National Socialists. Early on he built up the organisation in the Gau and led the party to notable electoral successes, had a seat in the Reichstag and published the National Socialist daily newspaper. In 1927, however, the paper had to close, Vahlen, under Hitler's pressure, had to give up his office and with his entire top Gau leadership had to leave Pomerania. This came about because Vahlen belonged to a group of National Socialists with pronounced socialist tendencies in league with the Straßer brothers, a group which developed in north Germany after the failed Hitler Putsch in 1923 and which began to distance itself from Hitler. A co-founder of the NSDAP association of Gaus in northern and western Germany and personal friend of Otto Straßer, Vahlen was numbered among the opponents of Hitler within the NSDAP who were fought against and systematically removed after Hitler's release from prison. (Vierteljahrshefte für Zeitgeschichte / FUB)
    Content: Biographisch
    In: Vierteljahrshefte für Zeitgeschichte, [Berlin] : De Gruyter Oldenbourg, 1953, 49(2001), 1, Seite 31-51, 0042-5702
    In: volume:49
    In: year:2001
    In: number:1
    In: pages:31-51
    Language: German
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  • 9
    Format: Tab. u. Lit.Hinw.
    ISSN: 0042-5702
    In: Vierteljahrshefte für Zeitgeschichte, [Berlin] : De Gruyter Oldenbourg, 1953, 58(2010), 1, Seite 69-91, 0042-5702
    In: volume:58
    In: year:2010
    In: number:1
    In: pages:69-91
    Language: German
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  • 10
    Format: zahlr. Lit.Hinw., Dok. S. 541-564
    ISSN: 0042-5702
    Content: After 20 years of Federal Governments led by the Christian Democrats, the changeover of power in 1969, as a result of elections, set a precedent in the parliamentary system of the FRG. Before the election, Brandt and FDP chairman Walter Scheel had made no secret about their common goal of bringing CDU/CSU dominance to an end. However, the absence of a clear electoral decision left open the possibility of a coalition negotiated by party officials. Given the results of this election - the CDU/CSU maintaining its plurality and just missing winning the majority of seats; the SPD continuing second with the best result ever and a substantial increase in votes; the FDP obviously weakened - most political observers expected a lengthy, open-ended decision-making process especially among the Liberals. Thus many, among them Chancellor Kiesinger, were taken aback by the speediness in which the coalition between SPD and FDP took shape. New documents show more clearly how the alliance had been prepared, how Brandt and Scheel had planned to convince their parties and who supported their move to form a government - their "coup" as some CDU/CSU officials put it. Subsequent to Brandt's initiative on election night and to a first meeting with Scheel the next day, only 48 hours after the election, members of the delegations of SPD and FDP agreed in principle to a coalition. The key to success was the firm determination of the two party leaders and their clever dealing with the decision-making bodies of their parties. Their strongest ally was fear in the FDP (and, to a lesser extent, the SPD) of disagreement, thereby weakening their own position in a situation which all knew would be decisive for years to come. (Vierteljahrshefte für Zeitgeschichte / FUB)
    In: Vierteljahrshefte für Zeitgeschichte, [Berlin] : De Gruyter Oldenbourg, 1953, 48(2000), 3, Seite 515-564, 0042-5702
    In: volume:48
    In: year:2000
    In: number:3
    In: pages:515-564
    Language: German
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