Timeline of Munich

The following is a timeline of the history of the city of Munich, Germany.

Prior to 17th centuryEdit

  • 1158 - Duke Henry the Lion builds bridge, mint, and salt-depot.[1][2]
  • 1175 - Munich gains official status as city.
  • 1239 - Coat of arms of Munich in use.
  • 1240 - Otto II Wittelsbach in power.
  • 1255 - City becomes ducal residence of Upper Bavaria.
  • 1327
  • 1368
  • 1383 - Löwenbräu founded.[5]
  • 1385 - Munich Residenz built.
  • 1394 - Town Hall built.
  • 1397 - Guild uprising.
  • 1429 - Fire.
  • 1482 - Johann Schauer sets up printing press.[6]
  • 1494 - Frauenkirche consecrated. [2]
  • 1506 - City becomes capital of Bavaria.
  • 1576 - Jesuit school built (approximate date).[7]
  • 17th-18th centuriesEdit

    19th centuryEdit

     
    Oktoberfest in 1823
     
    Munich in the 1890s

    20th centuryEdit

    1900–1945Edit

     
    Sterneckerbräu, where Hitler attended his first German Workers' Party meeting on 12 September 1919 (photo 1925).[20]
     
    Adolf Hitler visits the House of German Art in 1937
     
    War destruction in 1945

    1946-1990sEdit

     
    Munich Old Town in 1976

    21st centuryEdit

    See alsoEdit

    ReferencesEdit

    1. ^ Baedeker 1887.
    2. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l Britannica 1884.
    3. ^ a b c d e Townsend 1877.
    4. ^ a b c d Britannica 1910.
    5. ^ Melitta Weiss Adamson (2004). "Timeline". Food in Medieval Times. Greenwood. ISBN 978-0-313-32147-4.
    6. ^ Henri Bouchot (1890). "Topographical index of the principal towns where early printing presses were established". In H. Grevel (ed.). The book: its printers, illustrators, and binders, from Gutenberg to the present time. London: H. Grevel & Co.
    7. ^ Georg Michael Pachtler (1890). "Chronologie der Stiftung von Kollegien S.J. innerhalb des alten deutschen Reiches und Belgiens (Chronology of Jesuit colleges in the old German Empire and Belgium)". Monumenta Germaniae Paedagogica (in German). Vol. 9. Berlin: A. Hofmann & Comp.
    8. ^ Overall 1870.
    9. ^ a b Claude Egerton Lowe (1896). "Chronological Summary of the Chief Events in the History of Music". Chronological Cyclopædia of Musicians and Musical Events. London: Weekes & Co.
    10. ^ a b c d Ursula Heinzelmann (2008). "Timeline". Food Culture in Germany. Greenwood Press. ISBN 978-0-313-34495-4.
    11. ^ Wadleigh 1910.
    12. ^ Alte Pinakothek (Munich, Germany) (1890), Catalogue of the paintings in the Old Pinakothek, Munich, Munich: Printed by Knorr & Hirth, OCLC 15988645, OL 24632243M
    13. ^ a b "Geschichte der Staatssammlung". München: Bayerische Staatssammlung für Paläontologie und Geologie. Retrieved 12 August 2012.
    14. ^ Florence Jean Ansell (1910), The art of the Munich galleries, Boston: L.C. Page & Company, OL 23279042M
    15. ^ Georg Friedrich Kolb [de] (1862). "Deutschland: Bayern". Grundriss der Statistik der Völkerzustands- und Staatenkunde (in German). Leipzig: A. Förstnersche Buchhandlung. {{cite book}}: Check |author= value (help)CS1 maint: multiple names: authors list (link)
    16. ^ a b c d e Brockhaus 1896.
    17. ^ Bruckmann 1914.
    18. ^ A.J. Mackintosh (1907). "Mountaineering Clubs, 1857-1907". Alpine Journal. UK (177). hdl:2027/njp.32101076197365.
    19. ^ a b Patrick Robertson (2011). Robertson's Book of Firsts. Bloomsbury. ISBN 978-1-60819-738-5.
    20. ^ David T. Zabecki (2015). "Chronology of World War II in Europe". World War II in Europe: An Encyclopedia. Routledge. ISBN 978-1-135-81242-3.
    21. ^ a b c Chris Michaelides, ed. (2007). "Chronology of the European Avant Garde, 1900─1937". Breaking the Rules: The Printed Face of the European Avant Garde 1900-1937. Online Exhibitions. British Library.
    22. ^ Munich. Schackgalerie (1911), Schack Gallery in Munich, Munich: [G. Hirth], OL 13519810M
    23. ^ "Germany: Principal Towns". Statesman's Year-Book. London: Macmillan and Co. 1921. hdl:2027/njp.32101072368440 – via HathiTrust.
    24. ^ Chałupczak, Henryk (2004). "Powstanie i działalność polskich placówek konsularnych w okresie międzywojennym (ze szczególnym uwzględnieniem pogranicza polsko-niemiecko-czechosłowackiego)". In Kaczmarek, Ryszard; Masnyk, Marek (eds.). Konsulaty na pograniczu polsko-niemieckim i polsko-czechosłowackim w 1918–1939 (in Polish). Katowice: Wydawnictwo Uniwersytetu Śląskiego. p. 20.
    25. ^ "Germany Profile: Timeline". BBC News. Retrieved 15 November 2013.
    26. ^ Richard Overy, ed. (2013). New York Times Book of World War II 1939-1945. USA: Black Dog & Leventhal Publishers. ISBN 978-1-60376-377-6.
    27. ^ "Cases: Germany". Global Nonviolent Action Database. Pennsylvania, USA: Swarthmore College. Retrieved 3 December 2013.
    28. ^ a b "Arbeitserziehungslager München-Moosach". Bundesarchiv.de (in German). Retrieved 13 August 2022.
    29. ^ "Außenkommando "Polenlager Ost" des Jugendgefängnisses München-Stadelheim". Bundesarchiv.de (in German). Retrieved 13 August 2022.
    30. ^ "Außenkommando "Polenlager Süd" des Jugendgefängnisses München-Stadelheim". Bundesarchiv.de (in German). Retrieved 13 August 2022.
    31. ^ a b "Arbeitserziehungslager München-Berg am Laim". Bundesarchiv.de (in German). Retrieved 13 August 2022.
    32. ^ Rosenfeld 2000.
    33. ^ "Storia". Istituto Italiano di Cultura Monaco di Baviera (in Italian). Retrieved 13 August 2022.
    34. ^ Tom Dunmore (2011). "Chronology". Historical Dictionary of Soccer. Scarecrow Press. ISBN 978-0-8108-7188-5.
    35. ^ Ossama Hegazy (2015). "Towards a German Mosque". In Erkan Toğuşlu (ed.). Everyday Life Practices of Muslims in Europe. Leuven University Press. pp. 193–216. ISBN 978-94-6270-032-1.
    36. ^ "Bisherige Gartenschauen" [Previous Garden Shows] (in German). Bonn: Deutsche Bundesgartenschau-Gesellschaft. Retrieved 2 December 2013.
    37. ^ "Cincinnati USA Sister City Association". USA. Archived from the original on 19 May 2013.
    38. ^ "Landeshauptstadt München" (in German). Archived from the original on September 13, 2002 – via Internet Archive, Wayback Machine.
    39. ^ "O nás". České centrum Mnichov (in Czech). Retrieved 13 August 2022.
    40. ^ "Tausende Flüchtlinge erreichen Bayern: München ist da" [Thousands of refugees reach Bavaria], Der Spiegel (in German), 1 September 2015
    This article incorporates information from the German Wikipedia.

    BibliographyEdit

    in EnglishEdit

    in GermanEdit

    External linksEdit