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Osnabrück
Osnabrück aerial.jpg
Coat of arms of Osnabrück
Coat of arms
Osnabrück   is located in Germany
Osnabrück
Osnabrück
Coordinates: 52°17′N 8°3′E / 52.283°N 8.050°E / 52.283; 8.050Coordinates: 52°17′N 8°3′E / 52.283°N 8.050°E / 52.283; 8.050
Country Germany
State Lower Saxony
District Urban district
Government
 • Lord Mayor Wolfgang Griesert[1] (CDU)
Area
 • City 119.80 km2 (46.26 sq mi)
Elevation 63 m (207 ft)
Population (2013-12-31)[2]
 • City 156,315
 • Density 1,300/km2 (3,400/sq mi)
 • Metro 272,674
Time zone CET/CEST (UTC+1/+2)
Postal codes 49074–49090
Dialling codes 0541
Vehicle registration OS
Website www.osnabrueck.de
Old Townhall

Osnabrück (German pronunciation: [ɔsnaˈbʁʏk];[3] Westphalian: Ossenbrügge; archaic English: Osnaburg) is a city in Lower Saxony, Germany, some 100 kilometres (62 miles) NNE of Dortmund, 50 km (31 miles) NE of Münster, and some 130 km (81 miles) due west of Hanover. It lies in a valley penned between the Wiehen Hills and the northern tip of the Teutoburg Forest. As of December 31, 2012, its population was 154,513, making it the fourth-largest city in Lower Saxony.[4] Historically, culturally as well as linguistically, Osnabrück belongs to the region of Westphalia.

Name[edit]

The origin of the name Osnabrück is disputed. The suffix -brück suggests a bridge over or to something (from German Brücke = bridge) but the prefix Osna- is explained in at least two different ways: the traditional explanation is that today's name is a corruption of Ochsenbrücke (meaning "ox bridge") but others say that it is derived from the name of the Hase River which again is argued to be derived from Asen (Æsir), giving Osnabrück the meaning "bridge to the gods".[5] The pronunciation of the city's name can also serve as a means of telling if one is a native of Osnabrück or a visitor: most people from Osnabrück stress the last syllable while most people from elsewhere stress the first one. The city gave name to the textile fabric of osnaburg (note: "-burg" means castle and, in names, town).

History[edit]

Medieval[edit]

Osnabrück developed as a marketplace next to the bishop's see founded by Charlemagne, king of the Franks, in 780. Some time before 803, the city became seat of the Prince-Bishopric of Osnabrück. Although the precise date is uncertain, it is likely that Osnabrück is the oldest bishopric in Lower Saxony.

In the year 804 Charlemagne was said to have founded the Gymnasium Carolinum in Osnabrück. This date would make it the oldest German Gymnasium but the charter date is disputed by historians, some of whom believe it could be a forgery.

In 889 the town was given merchant, customs, and coinage privileges by King Arnulf of Carinthia. It is first mentioned as a "city" in records in 1147. Shortly after in 1157, Emperor Frederick Barbarossa granted the city fortification privileges (Befestigungsrecht). Part of the medieval fortification, most of the towers are still visible in the city. Osnabrück became a member of the Hanseatic League in the 12th century, as well as a member of the Westphalian Federation of Cities.

The history of the town in the later Middle Ages was recorded in a chronicle by Albert Suho, one of the most important Osnabrück clerics of the 15th century.

Early Modern age[edit]

The main period of witch hunting in Osnabrück was between 1561 and 1639, a time of social unrest and tensions because of the Protestant Reformation and the European wars of religion. In the year 1582 during the reign of mayor Hammacher (1565–1588), 163 women were killed as alleged witches, most of them burned. During the tenure of mayor Dr. Pelster between 1636–1639, more than 40 women were killed as witches. In total, 276 women and 2 men were executed after a witch trial for wizardry.

In 1632 a Jesuit university was founded, based on the Gymnasium Carolinum. One year later it was closed under the Swedish reign of the Prince-Bishop.

Between 1643-1648 negotiations in Münster and Osnabrück led to the Peace of Westphalia.

In the early 18th century, Osnabrück native Justus Möser wrote an influential social and constitutional history, the Osnabrücker Geschichte, in the town.[6] Following the Seven Years' War, the town's population fell below 6,000, but an economic revival based on the linen and tobacco industries brought growth from the 1780s.[7]

19th century[edit]

The French Revolutionary Wars brought Prussian troops into the city in 1795, followed by the French in 1803.[8] The town's population remained below 10,000 in this first decade of the 19th century.[8] Control of Osnabrück passed to the Electorate of Hanover in 1803 during the German Mediatisation and then briefly to the Kingdom of Prussia in 1806. It was part of the Kingdom of Westphalia from 1807–10, after which it passed to the First French Empire. After the Napoleonic Wars, it became part of the Kingdom of Hanover in 1815.

St. Peter's Cathedral

The town's first railway was built in 1855, connecting it with Löhne. Further rail connections were built in the following decades, connecting Osnabrück with Emden in 1856, Cologne in 1871 and Hamburg in 1874.[9] In 1866 Osnabrück was annexed by Prussia after the Austro-Prussian War and administered within the Province of Hanover. Economic and population growth was fueled by the expansions in the engineering and textile industries, with the Hammsersen Weaving Mill established in 1869 and the Osnabrücker Kupfer- und Drahtwerk metallurgical firm following in 1873.[8] The second half of the century also brought the expansion of schools and the arrival of electrification and modern sanitation systems.[10]

20th century[edit]

In 1914 Osnabrück had over 70,000 inhabitants.[8] The outbreak of the First World War brought food rationing; the Allied blockade and a harsh winter in 1917 led to further shortages.[10] Following Germany's defeat in 1918 a council of workers and soldiers appeared during the November Revolution but was replaced by the new Weimar Republic in the following year.[11] As in other parts of Germany, Osnabrück experienced inflation and unemployment in the 1920s, with over 2,000 out of work in 1923 and nearly 14,000 receiving some kind of government assistance in 1928.[12]

Politically, Osnabrück in the 1920s was a bastion of support for the Social Democrats and the Catholic Centre Party. However, in the Reichstag elections of September 1930, the Nazi Party received the highest percentage of votes in the city (nearly 28%), exceeding all the other parties. This was a significant increase on their electoral performance of 1928, when only 3.7% of Osnabrückers had supported the party.[13] During the campaigns prior to the two federal elections of 1932, both Adolf Hitler and Joseph Goebbels made speeches before crowds of thousands in the city.[14]

Southern part of the inner city

Following the Nazi seizure of power in January 1933, Osnabrück saw the implementation of National Socialist economic, political, and social programmes. These resulted in economic growth for ethnic Germans who did not run afoul of the new regime, and the town went from over 10,000 unemployed in early 1933 to an actual labour shortage by 1938.[15] However, dissenters, supporters of opposition parties and Jews did not share in this growth and found themselves discriminated against, imprisoned or forced to close their businesses and leave town as Nazi pressure increased as the Second World War approached.[16] During the war, both Jews and Romany were deported to concentration camps and extermination camps [17] The city suffered heavy bombing during the war, but was rebuilt after it ended in 1945. In January 2009, more than 15,000 residents were evacuated when German bomb disposal teams had to come in and detonate two World War II bombs and defuse another two 250 kg (551 lb) World War II bombs.[18]

The war ended in Osnabrück on 4 April 1945, when the XVII Corps of Montgomery's Second Army entered the city with little resistance.[19] Leading Nazis fled the city and the British appointed a new mayor, Johannes Petermann. However, power rested chiefly with the occupiers, represented locally by the military governor, Colonel Geoffrey Day.[20] Relations between the occupiers and the people of Osnabrück were generally peaceful, though tensions existed; some small fights broke out between British soldiers and local youths and some Osnabrückers resented the relationships that developed between the occupiers and local women.[21] Additionally, the British took over more than seventy homes for their own use by the middle of 1946.[22] Amidst shortages, the black market thrived and became a main focus of police activity.[23]

After World War II, when West Germany realigned its states, the city became part of the new state of Lower Saxony in 1946. The British continued to maintain a garrison near the city and it was the largest British garrison in the world at one point, housing some 4000 troops and employing around 500 local civilians.[24] It was the site of the PIRA attack in 1996. Due to budget cuts, the troops were withdrawn in 2008 and the property returned to the local government.[25]

Largest minority groups in Osnabrück as of 2014:[26]

Rank Nationality Population (2014)
1  Turkey 2,810
2  Poland 1,171
3  Portugal 1,000
4  Bulgaria 920
5  Russia 692

Main sights[edit]

Heger Tor, formerly called Waterloo Tor, a memorial to Elector Georg's 'German' Legion in Osnabrück.
Osnabrück Castle
  • Town Hall
  • St. Peter's Cathedral, founded in the 11th century. It has two façade towers, originally of the same size.
  • Gerdrudenberg Monastery
  • Marienkirche
  • Heger Tor ("Heger Gate"), a monument to the soldiers from Osnabrück who died at the battle of Waterloo (1815).
  • Bucksturm, the oldest tower in the city, and once part of the city walls. It was once used as prison for women accused of witchcraft.
  • Ruwe Fountain" (1985), created for the city's 1200th birthday.
  • Gladiator 2000 (1986), a gigantic painting (45 × 6 meters) by Nicolae Covaci.
  • Felix Nussbaum Haus, a Gallery and Museum dedicated to the Jewish artist and painter Felix Nussbaum, who died in the Holocaust. It was designed by the architect Daniel Libeskind.
  • Kalkriese Museum, situated on the battlefield of the Teutoburger Wald, in which German tribes under Arminius destroyed three Roman legions. It exhibits artefacts unearthed on the battlefield and tells the story of the battle.
  • Osnabrück Castle, nowadays the main building of the University of Osnabrück
  • Botanischer Garten der Universität Osnabrück, the university's botanical garden
  • Old town with its small streets with buildings from middle-age
  • Zoo of Osnabrück
  • Vitischanze - old time defence station at the north west point of the old city, has the only undestroyed bridge in Europe with a so-called defence walk below the bridge's surface walk, faculty of the University of Applied Science of Osnabrück is installed within the Vitischanze, nearby a parking house called Vitischanze. Formerly Vitischanze was used as a casino
  • Haseuferweg
  • Katharinenkirche (St. Catherine's Church) that dates back to 1248 and is one of the 150 tallest churches in the world and the tallest medieval building in the state of Lower Saxony.[27]
  • Hyde Park, a traditional music Hall since 1976, a location of pop music and youth culture[28]
  • Alando, a modern night club with beautiful decorations that is located near the train station and is a popular weekend hotspot.
  • Leysieffer, a chocolate producer and other cafe type treats provider, is a traditional German chocolate producer and the company was founded in Osnabrück. The main Leysieffer location is in the center of the city.

Famous people[edit]

Personalities from Osnabrück include the writer Erich Maria Remarque and the painters Friedrich Vordemberge-Gildewart and Felix Nussbaum. (For the Jewish painter Nussbaum the city erected a modern museum designed by Daniel Libeskind which opened in 1998 and resembles a scaled-down version of the same architect's well-known Jewish Museum in Berlin.) The poet and scholar Johann Ernst Hanxleden was born in Osnabrück, as was the former President of Germany Christian Wulff, reggae musician Gentleman as well as DJ Robin Schulz. Victory Records recording artists Waterdown are based in Osnabrück. Actress Birgitta Tolksdorf, who made a name for herself in American television in the 1970s, as well as German stage and screen actor Mathias Wieman (1958 recipient of the Justus-Möser-Medaille) (see German article Justus-Möser-Medaille) were born in the city. Peter van Pels, love interest of famous diarist Anne Frank, and his parents Auguste van Pels and Hermann van Pels, who would later gain fame from their roles in Anne's diary, all hailed from Osnabrück. Friedrich Clemens Gerke (born 22 January 1801 in Osnabrück) was a German writer, journalist, musician and pioneer of telegraphy who revised the Morse code in 1848. (Gerke's notation is still used today.) Further former notable residents are Heinrich Abeken, a German theologian and Prussian Privy Legation Councillor in the Ministry of Foreign Affairs in Berlin, Justus Moser, a German jurist and political essayist and Hans-Gert Pöttering, former President of the European Parliament, and Christian Wulff, Prime Minister of Lower Saxony (2003–2010) and German President (2010–2012).

Economy[edit]

Hellmann Worldwide Logistics has its headquarters in the city.[29]

Education[edit]

Two institutes of higher education exist in Osnabrück, the Universität Osnabrück (University of Osnabrück) and the Hochschule Osnabrück (University of Applied Science of Osnabrück). There also are all kinds of German grammar schools, including seven Gymnasien. Gymnasium Carolinum has a claim to be the oldest school in Germany. Another well-known Gymnasium is the Ursulaschule, a private school, which is also directly across from The Carolinum.

Transportation[edit]

The city of Osnabrück is connected by road to the A1, the A30 and the A33. It shares the Münster Osnabrück International Airport together with the nearby city of Münster.

The "Hauptbahnhof" (Main Station) of Osnabrück is an important railway station. Travellers from the Netherlands heading for either Hamburg and Denmark, or Berlin and Eastern Europe, often have to change here.[citation needed]

An extensive bus service operated by Stadtwerke Osnabrück provides transportation within Osnabrück and the surrounding region.[1] The primary bus center is located at the Neumarkt shopping area, a short distance from the train station.

Boroughs of Osnabrück[edit]

Boroughs of Osnabrück

The city is divided into 23 boroughs:

  • 01 Innenstadt ("Centre")
  • 02 Weststadt ("Westerntown")
  • 03 Westerberg ("Western-mountain")
  • 04 Eversburg
  • 05 Hafen ("Harbour")
  • 06 Sonnenhügel ("Sunhill")
  • 07 Haste
  • 08 Dodesheide ("Death's Heath")
  • 09 Gartlage
  • 10 Schinkel
  • 11 Widukindland
  • 12 Schinkel-Ost
  • 13 Fledder
  • 14 Schölerberg
  • 15 Kalkhügel ("Limehill")
  • 16 Wüste ("Desert")
  • 17 Sutthausen ("South village")
  • 18 Hellern
  • 19 Atter
  • 20 Pye
  • 21 Darum/Gretesch/Lüstringen
  • 22 Voxtrup
  • 23 Nahne

Twin towns and sister cities[edit]

Osnabrück is twinned with:

Twinning with Derby[edit]

Osnabrück is twinned with Derby in England. The partnership treaty between the two cities was signed on 17 February 1976.

Osnabrück made contact with the British authorities as early as 1948, hoping to find an English twin town and therefore reach an understanding with their former enemies from the Second World War. Unfortunately this attempt was unsuccessful and Osnabrück did not consider an English twin town again until 1972. The twinning agreement with Derby was signed four years later in the historical Hall of Peace in Osnabrück's town hall. Since then the two towns have exchanged envoys. Derby also has a square named after Osnabrück, with an obelisk to commemorate the twinning.

Osnabrück now has eleven twin and friendship cities: Derby (England), Angers (France), Haarlem (Netherlands), Çanakkale (Turkey), Tver (Russia), Greifswald (Germany), Vila Real (Portugal), Hefei (China), Evansville (USA), Gmünd (Austria), Gwangmyeong (Korea) and there are five envoys working at the twinning office in Osnabrück, who represent Derby, Angers, Haarlem, Tver and Çanakkale.

Every year, Derby and Osnabrück each appoint an Envoy who spends twelve months in his or her twin city. The Envoy's role is varied, but encompasses areas such as promoting the exchange of ideas between the two cities, as well as acting as an educational and general information officer to promote awareness of the twinning scheme. They can help in all sorts of ways by: translating, giving talks to local societies and schools, finding pen friends and short term host families during work placements, working in day-to-day contact to assist groups who want to get involved in twinning by identifying and approaching possible counterparts, planning the annual mayweek trip and a lot more.

The exchange of Envoys between two cities is very unusual. The team of Envoys in Osnabrück changes every year and Osnabrück also sends envoys to Derby, Angers and Çanakkale. No other city in Germany participates in this exchange of Envoys, and in Britain, only one other city, Wigan, receives and sends an Envoy.

The twinning gives the inhabitants of both places the opportunity to interact with their international neighbours. Town twinning intends to enhance international understanding and break down social barriers.

See also[edit]

Notes[edit]

  1. ^ Hinrichs 2013.
  2. ^ Landesbetrieb für Statistik und Kommunikationstechnologie Niedersachsen, 102 Bevölkerung - Basis Zensus 2011, Stand 31. Dezember 2013 (Tabelle K1020014)
  3. ^ "Duden dictionary". Retrieved 7 December 2013. 
  4. ^ Team Strategische Stadtentwicklung und Statistik 2013, p. 1.
  5. ^ "Environmental Education at the University of Osnabrück". Umweltbildung.uni-osnabrueck.de. Retrieved January 2014.  (German)
  6. ^ Panayi 2007, pp. 15-16.
  7. ^ Panayi 2007, p. 15.
  8. ^ a b c d Panayi 2007, p. 16.
  9. ^ Panayi 2007, p. 16-17.
  10. ^ a b Panayi 2007, p. 17.
  11. ^ Panayi 2007, p. 17-18.
  12. ^ Panayi 2007, p. 18.
  13. ^ Panayi 2007, p. 37.
  14. ^ Panayi 2007, p. 44.
  15. ^ Panayi 2007, p. 55.
  16. ^ Panayi 2007, p. 23-24,81, 186-200.
  17. ^ Panayi 2007, p. 197-98,211.
  18. ^ "World War II bombs detonated in Osnabrück neighbourhood". The Local. Retrieved 20 January 2012. 
  19. ^ Panayi 2007, p. 137.
  20. ^ Panayi 2007, p. 135,137.
  21. ^ Panayi 2007, p. 136-37.
  22. ^ Panayi 2007, p. 150-51.
  23. ^ Panayi 2007, p. 153-56.
  24. ^ "IOE Archives". Archive.ioe.ac.uk. Retrieved January 2014. 
  25. ^ "British soldiers march out of Osnabrück after 63 years". The Local. 19 July 2008. 
  26. ^ "Bevölkerungsaufbau 2013 und Bevölkerungsveränderungen". Stadt Osnabrück. Retrieved 2014-07-25. 
  27. ^ "Höchstes mittelalterliches Bauwerk Niedersachsens". Osnabrück civic site. Retrieved 7 November 2011. 
  28. ^ Hyde Park-Memories Retrieved 2011-12-13
  29. ^ "Imprint." Hellmann Worldwide Logistics. Retrieved on September 3, 2011. "Hellmann Worldwide Logistics GmbH & Co. KG Elbestrasse 1 D-49090 Osnabrueck"

References[edit]

Further reading[edit]

  • Gerd Steinwascher (editor): Geschichte der Stadt Osnabrück Meinders & Elstermann, Belm 2006, ISBN 3-88926-007-1
  • Bettina Meckel: Osnabrück und Umland. Wenner, Osnabrück, 2010. Includes translation to English by Nick Woods. ISBN 978-3-87898-417-7

External links[edit]



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