Weimar Republic

(redirected from Weimar Germany)
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Words related to Weimar Republic

the German republic founded at Weimar in 1919

References in periodicals archive ?
Passing Illusions analyzes representations of Jewish passing in Weimar Germany--instances when individuals identified as ethnically Jewish were seen by others as non-Jews--in order to theorize Jewish visibility in Weimar Germany.
Bridenthal (1994) stresses the role of women as victims in Weimar Germany within the job market.
Fackenheim suggests that Strauss's thought belongs to the "New Thinking" that arose in Weimar Germany (for Strauss and Fackenheim, this had its greatest realization in Franz Rosenzweig) and is not a form of the old pre-modern thinking.
Kley (German studies, Gettysburg College) presents a study of communist and anti-authoritarian socialist literature in Weimar Germany, focusing on the communist understanding of work as a socialization process and point of political identity.
Drawing from the anthropological discourse of the interwar period, Fore shows that if the "new man" envisioned in the figurative practices of Weimar Germany might seem at the center of the universe, he is in fact a prosthetic man: He has become a mere organ of that universe, which is now fully one of techniques and media.
Weimar Germany is arguably the key to the twentieth century.
As a result, Weimar Germany lost competitiveness in the late 1920s, in the same way that Southern Europe did in the 2000s.
There he imbibed the traditions of English art and gradually dispensed with the type of Expressionism that had flowered in Weimar Germany and Austria.
In some cities in Weimar Germany, they were forbidden from entering public swimming pools, parks and other places of recreation.
Ulrich studies chemistry during the scientific renaissance of Weimar Germany, but his father's illness obliges him to drop out and work as an accountant.
Hedges, a former foreign correspondent for The New York Times, looks at Tsarist Russia, Weimar Germany, and the former Yugoslavia to offer a historical context to his analysis of what has happened in the United States.
Over time, these problems, particularly the street violence, would dominate and animate most of the press of Weimar Germany, eventually helping to bring about its demise.
In her first-person narrative Rebecca Cantrell depicts in dramatic fashion the life of Hannah Vogel, a crime reporter in Weimar Germany who writes under the alias of Peter Weill.
In the scholarly world, one can barely keep up with the flood of works in Cultural Studies on various aspects of Weimar Germany.
Choreographed by Ashley Page, it combines the fairytale world with Weimar Germany to superb effect.