1 edition of expulsion of the German population from the territories east of the Oder-Neisse line found in the catalog.
expulsion of the German population from the territories east of the Oder-Neisse line
by Federal Ministry for Expellees, Refugees and War Victims in Bonn
Written in English
A selection and translation from "Dokumentation der Vertreibung der Deutschen aus Ost-Mitteleuropa, Band I.1 und I.2", Bonn, 1953.
|Statement||editor: Theodor Schieder ; translated [from the German] by Vivian Standers.|
|Series||Documents on the expulsion of the Germans from eastern-central-Europe -- vol. 1|
EXPULSION OF GERMANS FROM EASTERN GERMAN TERRITORIES BY POLAND. Between late and practically the entire ethnic German population of eastern Germany was expelled over the Oder and Neisse rivers into the new Russian puppet state state of "East" Germany. Official German estimates of the German population of German and Polish territories east of the Oder-Neisse Line in , before the Soviet advance, amount to about million, including nearly million in the territories themselves (borders of ). Figures cited by Hans Roos total about million.
During the later stages of World War II and the post-war period the German Reichsdeutsche (German citizens) were forced out of Eastern European countries to Germany and Austria. After some emigrated to Australia, the United States and other countries from . 4. G. C. Paikert quoted in Buhler (, p. ). Although this quote refers to the expulsion of the German population from the Oder-Neisse territories, it must apply even more forcibly to the expulsions from all of Eastern Europe. 5. Wiskemann (, p. 91). .
Oder-Neisse line (–) For the non-German population of the East there can be no type of school above the four-grade rudimentary school. The job of these schools should be confined to the teaching of counting (no higher than up to ), the writing of one's name, and the teaching that God's commandment means obedience to the Germans. A Terrible Revenge: The Ethnic Cleansing of the East European Germans, – is a non-fiction book written by Cuban-born American lawyer Alfred-Maurice de Zayas, former research fellow at MPG in Heidelberg, Germany. The work is based on a collection of testimonials from German civilians and the Third Reich military personnel; and devoted to the expulsion of Germans after World War.
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In mid, to million Germans resided in territory east of the Oder–Neisse Line. By early, Germans had already been expelled from there. Documents on the Expulsion of the Germans from Eastern-Central-Europe, Vol.
I: The Expulsion of the German Population from the Territories East of the Oder-Neisse Line (Dokumentation der Vertreibung der Deutschen aus Ost-mittleeuropa, I, 1 and I, 2) [Theodor Schieder, Vivian Stranders] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying cturer: Federal Ministry for Expellees, Refugees & War Victims, Get this from a library.
The expulsion of the German population from the territories east of the Oder-Neisse-line; a selection and translation from Dokumentation der Vertreibung der Deutschen aus Ost-Mitteleuropa, Band I. [Editorial committee: A. Diestelkamp [and others]. [Theodor Schieder; Germany (West).
Bundesministerium für Vertriebene, Flüchtlinge und Kriegsgeschädigte.]. Full text of "The Expulsion Of The German Population From The Territories East Of The Oder-neisse-line" See other formats. Documents on the Expulsion of the Germans from Eastern-Central-Europe. volume I: The Expulsion of the German Population from the Territories East of the Oder-Neisse-Line.
Hardcover – January 1, Author: Theodor Scheider. The Expulsion Of The German Population From The Territories East Of The Oder-neisse-line Item Preview remove-circle Share or Embed This Item.
The Expulsion Of The German Population From The Territories East Of The Oder-neisse-line. Addeddate Identifier. 1 The expulsion of the German population from the territories east of the Oder-Neisse-line --v.
2 The fate of the Germans in Hungary --v. 3 The fate of the Germans in Rumania --v. 4 The expulsion of the German population from Czechoslovakia. Other Titles: Dokumentation der Vertreibung der Deutschen aus Ost-Mitteleuropa: Responsibility. Documents on the expulsion of the Germans from Eastern-Central-Europe.
Vol. The expulsion of the German population from the Territories East of the Oder-Neisse-Line Federal Ministry for Expellees, Refugees and War Victims Bonn Australian/Harvard Citation. Schieder, Theodor. The news agency Reuters reported in that a mass grave containing 1, bodies was found in Malbork, Poland.
Polish authorities suspected that they were German civilians that were killed by advancing Soviet forces. A Polish archeologist supervising the exhumation, said, "We are dealing with a mass grave of civilians, probably of German origin. The expulsion of Germans after World War II was the forced migration and ethnic cleansing of German nationals ("Reichsdeutsche") and ethnic Germans (" Volksdeutsche)" from the former eastern territories of Germany, former Sudetenland and other areas across Europe in the first five years after World War II.
It was the largest of a number of expulsions in various Central and Eastern European. The flight and expulsion of Germans from Poland was the largest of a series of flights and expulsions of Germans in Europe during and after World War II.
The German population fled or was expelled from all regions which are currently within the territorial boundaries of Poland, including the former eastern territories of Germany and parts of pre-war Poland. During World War II, expulsions were.
German citizens of Slavic descent were "verified" as "autochtone" Poles,of whom natives of Upper Silesia and Masuria. Of those, most were not expelled, yet hundreds of thousands emigrated to Germany afterincluding most Masurians.
The Soviet Union transferred territories to the east of the Oder-Neisse Line to Poland in July File Size: KB. The West German government recognized it in Induring negotiations for German reunification, the East and West German legislatures agreed to recognize the inviolability of the Polish-German border, much to the relief of neighboring states.
Oder-Neisse Line. This is the talk page for discussing improvements to the Evacuation of East Prussia article. This is not a forum for general discussion of the article's subject.: Put new text under old text. Click here to start a new topic.; Please sign and date your posts by typing four tildes (~~~~).; New to Wikipedia.
Welcome. Ask questions, get answers.(Rated A-Class): WikiProject Military history. Demographic estimates of the flight and expulsion of Germans have been derived by either the compilation of registered dead and missing persons or by a comparison of pre-war and post-war population data.
Estimates of the number of displaced Germans vary in the range of – million. The death toll attributable to the flight and expulsions was estimated at million by the West.
The Oder–Neisse line (Polish: granica na Odrze i Nysie Łużyckiej, German: Oder-Neiße-Grenze) is the border between Germany and Poland which was drawn in the aftermath of World War line is formed primarily by the Oder and Lusatian Neisse rivers, and meets the Baltic Sea west of the seaport cities of Szczecin (German: Stettin) and Świnoujście (Swinemünde).
There is an English translation which many university libraries hold: The expulsion of the German population from the territories east of the Oder-Neisse-line Along very similar lines is Johannes Kaps' book on occupational policy and expulsion. Allied-occupied Germany (German: Deutschland in der Besatzungszeit, literally: Germany in the occupation period) was the state of Germany (German: Deutsches Reich) upon defeat of Nazi Germany in World War II, when the victorious Allies asserted joint authority and sovereignty over Germany as a whole, defined as all territories of the former German Reich west of the Oder–Neisse line, having Common languages: German, English, Russian, French.
Oder–Neisse line explained. The Oder–Neisse line (German: Oder-Neiße-Grenze, Polish: granica na Odrze i Nysie Łużyckiej) is the basis of the international border between Germany and runs mainly along the Oder and Lusatian Neisse rivers and meets the Baltic Sea in the north, just west of the ports of Szczecin and Świnoujście (Former German names: Stettin, Swinemünde).
German Provinces East of Oder-Neisse Line synonyms, German Provinces East of Oder-Neisse Line pronunciation, German Provinces East of Oder-Neisse Line translation, English dictionary definition of German Provinces East of Oder-Neisse Line.
n the present-day boundary between Germany and Poland along the Rivers Oder and Neisse. Established in. A pamphlet titled Oostland - Ons Land (East land - Our land) contained a complete schedule for the expulsion of the population, starting with all inhabitants of municipalities with a population of at least 2, all former members of the NSDAP and related organizations, and all inhabitants who had settled in the area after History of Pomerania (–present) covers the history of Pomerania during World War II aftermath, the Communist and since Democratic era.
After the post-war border changes, the German population that had not yet fled was area east of the Oder, known as Farther Pomerania (German: Hinterpommern), and the Szczecin (Stettin) area were resettled primarily with Poles.Churchill’s program for the London Poles (January, ) called for the “expulsion of the German population from territories east of the Oder annexed by Poland.” (Szâz, op.
cit.,pp. –). Also in his speech in the House of Commons on Decemhe vigorously advocated the expulsion, asserting that as far as he could judge Author: G. C. Paikert.