Substantial political violence existed in Germany from the fall of the House of Hohenzollern and the rise of the Weimar Republic through the German Revolution of 1918–19 until the rise of the Nazi Party to power in 1933 when a Nazi totalitarian state was formed and opposition figures were arrested.Due to unrest left from the change of government from a patriarchy, based on social standing, to a democratic republic, the people of Germany turned to riots and violence.

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dbpedia-owl:abstract
  • Substantial political violence existed in Germany from the fall of the House of Hohenzollern and the rise of the Weimar Republic through the German Revolution of 1918–19 until the rise of the Nazi Party to power in 1933 when a Nazi totalitarian state was formed and opposition figures were arrested.Due to unrest left from the change of government from a patriarchy, based on social standing, to a democratic republic, the people of Germany turned to riots and violence. The drastic change allowed for fluidity amongst the classes and new voices to be heard. Many large cities, especially Berlin, experienced political rallies which resulted in violence from opposition. The quick overturn of leaders also influenced crises in the interwar period. Ultimately the Nazis took advantage of the radical setting of Germany but leading to this there was great amounts of political violence. See popular literature from the time includingEffi Breist
dbpedia-owl:combatant
  • * Bavarian Soviet Republic
  • * Freikorps
  • * Stahlhelm
  • * Anarchists
  • * Communists
  • * Free Workers' Union of Germany
  • * Iron Front
  • * Nazi Party
  • *Moderates
  • Far-left
  • Far-right
dbpedia-owl:commander
dbpedia-owl:place
dbpedia-owl:result
  • Nazi Party seizes power, all opposition political parties are banned, Nazi totalitarian state established.
dbpedia-owl:thumbnail
dbpedia-owl:wikiPageID
  • 32747511 (xsd:integer)
dbpedia-owl:wikiPageRevisionID
  • 585328623 (xsd:integer)
dbpprop:caption
  • Soldiers posing with a captured revolutionary, May 1919
dbpprop:combatant
  • * Iron Front *Moderates
  • Far-right * Freikorps * Stahlhelm * Nazi Party
  • Far-left * Communists * Bavarian Soviet Republic * Free Workers' Union of Germany * Anarchists
dbpprop:commander
  • Adolf Hitler
  • Friedrich Ebert
  • Erich Ludendorff
  • Paul von Hindenburg
  • Ernst Röhm
  • Rosa Luxemburg
  • Alfred Hugenberg
  • Kurt Eisner
  • Ernst Toller
  • Eugen Levine
  • Gustav Landauer
  • Karl Radek
  • Paul Levi
  • Wolfgang Kapp
  • Ernst Thälmann
  • Hermann Ehrhardt
  • Erich Mühsam
dbpprop:conflict
  • Political violence in Germany, 1918–1933
dbpprop:date
  • November 1918–1933
dbpprop:place
  • Germany
dbpprop:result
  • Nazi Party seizes power, all opposition political parties are banned, Nazi totalitarian state established.
dcterms:subject
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rdfs:comment
  • Substantial political violence existed in Germany from the fall of the House of Hohenzollern and the rise of the Weimar Republic through the German Revolution of 1918–19 until the rise of the Nazi Party to power in 1933 when a Nazi totalitarian state was formed and opposition figures were arrested.Due to unrest left from the change of government from a patriarchy, based on social standing, to a democratic republic, the people of Germany turned to riots and violence.
rdfs:label
  • Political violence in Germany, 1918–33
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prov:wasDerivedFrom
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foaf:isPrimaryTopicOf
foaf:name
  • Political violence in Germany, 1918–1933
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