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Bavaria: Kurt Eisner portrait (00:00:06)
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Bavaria - 0001.sec Bavaria - 0002.sec Bavaria - 0003.sec Bavaria - 0004.sec Bavaria - 0005.sec

Title:

Bavaria: Kurt Eisner portrait

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Location and time:

Germany, Bavaria, 1910s

Description:

Kurt Eisner (14 May 1867 in Berlin – 21 February 1919 in Munich) was a Bavarian politician and journalist. As a German socialist journalist and statesman, he organized the Socialist Revolution that overthrew the Wittelsbach monarchy in Bavaria in November 1918. He is used as an example of charismatic authority by Max Weber. Kurt Eisner was born in Berlin at 10:15 p.m. on 14 May 1867 to Emanuel Eisner and Hedwig Levenstein, both Jewish. He was married to painter Elisabeth Hendrich from 1892, with whom he had five children, but they eventually divorced in 1917 and Eisner then married Elise Belli, an editor. With her, he had two daughters. Eisner studied philosophy, but then became a journalist in Marburg. Eisner was always an open Republican as well as a Social-Democrat, joining the SPD in 1898, whereas for tactical reasons German Social-Democracy, particularly in its later stages, rather cold-shouldered anything in the shape of Republican propaganda as being unnecessary and included in general Social-Democratic aims. Consequently he fought actively for political democracy as well as Social-Democracy. He became editor of Vorwärts after the death of Wilhelm Liebknecht in 1900, but was subsequently called upon to resign from that position. After his withdrawal from Vorwärts, his activities were confined in the main to Bavaria, though he toured other parts of Germany. He was chief editor for the Fränkische Tagespost in Nueremberg from 1907 to 1910 and afterwards became a freelance journalist in Munich. He joined the Independent Social Democratic Party of Germany in 1917, at the height of World War I, and was convicted of treason in 1918 for his role in inciting a strike of munitions workers. He spent 9 months in Cell 70 of Stadelheim Prison, after which he was released during the General Amnesty in October of that year. [2] After his release from prison, he organized the revolution that overthrew the monarchy in Bavaria (see German Revolution). He declared Bavaria to be a free state and republic on 8 November 1918, becoming the first republican premier of Bavaria. Monument to Kurt Eisner on the sidewalk where he fell when he was assassinated in Munich Due to the inability of the new government to provide basic services as a result of the Treaty of Versailles as well as the antisemetic Stab-in-the-back legend originating in Austria, Eisner's Independent Social Democrats were defeated in the January 1919 election by the Bavarian People's Party. He was assassinated in Munich when German nationalist Anton Graf von Arco auf Valley shot Eisner in the back on 21 February 1919. Eisner was on his way to present his resignation to the Bavarian parliament. His assassination resulted in the establishment of the Bavarian Soviet Republic and parliament and government fleeing Munich. In 1989 a monument at the site of his assassination was built. It reads, "Kurt Eisner, der am 8. November 1918 die Bayerische Republik ausrief, nachmaliger Ministerpräsident des Volksstaates Bayern, wurde an dieser Stelle am 21. Februar 1919 ermordet." ("Kurt Eisner, who proclaimed the Bavarian republic on 8 November 1918 -- later Prime Minister of the Republic of Bavaria -- was murdered here on 21 February 1919.")

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1910s

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SD
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4:3
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ID Nr.:

2640_5174

Uploaded:

28-09-2010 21:48:14

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