Winifred Wagner in the garden of Villa Wahnfried, 1932
Bilderserie mit 27 Anmerkungen
the german “freikörperkultur” of the 1920s and 1930s based on the work of richard ungewitter.
The Joyless Street ~ Die Freudlose Gasse (1925)
Foto mit 10 Anmerkungen
Hermann Ehrhardt (x) was a German Freikorps commander during the period of turmoil in Weimar Republic Germany from 1918 to 1920, he commanded the famous II.Marine Brigade, better known as Marinebrigade Ehrhardt. His force participated in the unsuccessful Kapp-Lüttwitz Putsch of 1920, afterwards he fled Germany, but later returned. In Bavaria he formed the Organisation Consul, and later the Viking Bund, a secret military society. During the Beer Hall Putsch, Ehrhardt refused to have the league help Adolf Hitler's Nazi Party. Ehrhardt would later unsuccessfully contest the leadership with Hitler, but unlike their commander, most of Ehrhardt’s men joined the Nazi Party. Ehrhardt was one of those listed to die during the Night of the Long Knives but he managed to escape to Austria. He died in 1971 in Krems an der Donau.
Right-wing Kapp Putsch, (Bundesarchiv) March 1920. Troops attempt to cool the coup on Wilhelmplatz, Berlin. The sign reads “Stop! Whosoever proceeds will be shot”.
Marianne Breslauer. Circus. Berlin, 1931.
travelingnymph: After World War I, Germany was deprived of its right to construct airships. The ban was in force until 1925. So, in fall 1928 their new airship LZ-127 made its first flight. On September 10th, 1930 the airship reached Moscow, circled above the city for two hours and landed on Khodynka Field. Over 3,000 viewers could watch the landing. The airship had 42 crew members, 23 passengers and 21 kg of mail aboard.
r-ommel: Crowd cheering the Nazi Party parade at Bad Harzburg, Germany, 11 Oct 1931.
The Cabinet of Dr. Caligari (1920) - Directed by Robert Wiene
the-seed-of-europe: The artist Reneé Sintenis and a Hot Sister ca. 1927. Hot Sister was generic Berliner slang for a lesbian, however Sintenis and her friend seem to be sporting the more specific attire of Bubis - “masculine or butch women [who] often wore male clothing, especially fedoras and leather ties. Recognized by their long leather coats in winter and ubiquitous cigars. Some Bubis sported delicately drawn ‘mustaches’ (imitating Spanish aristocratic women). Reputed to be the best automobile drivers in Berlin. Attracted to Mädis (ultrafemmes), who referred to them as Daddies” (Mel Gordon, Voluptuous Panic).
Cocaine dealer, Berlin. 1924.
tkohl: Gentlemen of the Stahlhelm, between the wars
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