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Bremerhaven
Bremerhaven
(German pronunciation: [ˌbʁeːmɐˈhaːfn̩] ( listen), literally "Bremen's harbour", Low German: Bremerhoben) is a city at the seaport of the Free Hanseatic City of Bremen, a state of the Federal Republic of Germany. It forms an enclave in the state of Lower Saxony
Lower Saxony
and is located at the mouth of the River Weser
Weser
on its eastern bank, opposite the town of Nordenham. Though a relatively new city, it has a long history as a trade port and today is one of the most important German ports, playing a crucial role in Germany's trade.

Contents

1 History 2 Trade 3 Climate 4 Transportation

4.1 Roads 4.2 Railway

5 Tourist attractions 6 Politics 7 Sport 8 Research and Education 9 International relations

9.1 Twin towns – sister cities

10 People born in Bremerhaven

10.1 Sport

11 People who have worked in the city 12 References and notes 13 External links

History[edit]

City founder Johann Smidt

The town was founded in 1827, but settlements, such as Lehe, were in the vicinity as early as the 12th century, and Geestendorf, which was "mentioned in documents of the ninth century".[2] These tiny villages were built on small islands in the swampy estuary. In 1381, the city of Bremen
Bremen
established de facto rule over the lower Weser
Weser
stream, including Lehe, later therefore called Bremerlehe. Early in 1653, Swedish Bremen-Verden's troops captured Bremerlehe by force. The Emperor Ferdinand III
Emperor Ferdinand III
ordered his vassal Christina of Sweden, then Duchess regnant of Bremen-Verden, to restitute Bremerlehe to Bremen. However, Swedish Bremen-Verden
Bremen-Verden
soon enacted the First Bremian War (March to July 1654) and in the following peace treaty (First Stade Recess (de); November 1654) Bremen
Bremen
had to cede Bremerlehe and its surroundings to Swedish Bremen-Verden. The latter developed plans to found a fortified town on the site, and much later this location became the present-day city of Bremerhaven. In 1672, under the reign of Charles XI of Sweden, in personal union Duke of Bremen-Verden—colonists tried unsuccessfully to erect a castle (named Carlsburg after Charles XI) there; this fortified structure was meant to protect, as well as control shipping heading for Bremen. Finally, in 1827, the city of Bremen
Bremen
under Burgomaster
Burgomaster
Johann Smidt bought the territories at the mouth of the Weser
Weser
from the Kingdom of Hanover. Bremen
Bremen
sought this territory to retain its share of Germany's overseas trade, which was threatened by the silting up of the Weser around the old inland port of Bremen. Bremerhaven
Bremerhaven
(literally in English: Bremener Haven/Harbour) was founded to be a haven for Bremen's merchant marine, becoming the second harbour for Bremen, despite being 50 km (31 mi) downstream. Due to trade with, and emigration to North America, the port and the town grew quickly. In 1848, Bremerhaven
Bremerhaven
became the home port of the German Confederation's Navy under Karl Rudolf Brommy. The Kingdom of Hanover
Kingdom of Hanover
founded a rival town next to Bremerhaven
Bremerhaven
and called it Geestemünde (1845). Both towns grew and established the three economic pillars of trade, shipbuilding and fishing. Following inter-state negotiations at different times, Bremerhaven's boundary was several times extended at the expense of Hanoveran territory. In 1924, Geestemünde and the neighbouring municipality of Lehe were united to become the new city of Wesermünde, and in 1939 Bremerhaven (apart from the overseas port) was removed from the jurisdiction of Bremen
Bremen
and made a part of Wesermünde, then a part of the Prussian Province of Hanover. Bremerhaven
Bremerhaven
was one of the important harbours of emigration in Europe.[3]

Bremerhaven
Bremerhaven
on the east bank of the Weser

As possibly the most critical North Sea base of the Nazi War Navy, the Kriegsmarine, 79% [4] of the city was destroyed in the Allied air bombing of Bremen
Bremen
in World War II; however, key parts of the port were deliberately spared[citation needed] by the Allied forces to provide a usable harbour for supplying the Allies after the war. All of Wesermünde, including those parts which did not previously belong to Bremerhaven, was a postwar enclave run by the United States within the British zone of northern Germany. Most of the US military units and their personnel were assigned to the city's Carl Schurz Kaserne. One of the longest based US units at the Kaserne was a US military radio and TV station, an "Amerikanischer Soldatensender", AFN Bremerhaven, which broadcast for 48 years. In 1993, the Kaserne was vacated by the US military and returned to the German government. In 1947 the city became part of the federal state Free Hanseatic City of Bremen
Bremen
and was consequently renamed from Wesermünde to Bremerhaven. Today, Bremerhaven
Bremerhaven
is therefore part of the city-state of Bremen, being to all intents and purposes a state comprising two cities, while also a city in its own right. This is complicated somewhat by the fact that the city of Bremen
Bremen
has owned the "overseas port" within Bremerhaven since 1927. To further complicate matters, a treaty between the two cities (as mentioned in Section 8 of Bremerhaven's municipal constitution) makes Bremerhaven
Bremerhaven
responsible for the municipal administration of those parts owned directly by Bremen
Bremen
(known as stadtbremisch).[5]

Largest groups of foreign residents

Nationality Population (2017)

 Turkey 8,929

 Bulgaria 2,112

 Poland 1,159

 Romania 1,047

 Syria 875

 Iran 722

 Iraq 640

Trade[edit] The port of Bremerhaven
Bremerhaven
is the sixteenth-largest container port in the world and the fourth-largest in Europe with 4.9 million twenty-foot equivalent units (TEU) of cargo handled in 2007[6] and 5,5 million in 2015.[7] The container terminal is situated on the bank of the river Weser
Weser
opening to the North Sea. In the wet dock parts, accessible by two large locks, more than 2 million cars are imported or exported every year with 2,3 million in 2014. Bremerhaven
Bremerhaven
imports and exports more cars than any other city in Europe. Another million tons of "High-and-Heavy" goods are handled with ro-ro ships. In 2011 a new panamax-sized lock has replaced the 1897 Kaiserschleuse, then the largest lock worldwide. See also: Ports of Bremen

Ports of Bremerhaven

The river Weser
Weser
flows by Bremen
Bremen
to the estuary at Bremerhaven
Bremerhaven
(top)

Skyline of Havenwelten-district

Overseas port of Bremerhaven

The MSC Venezuela docking at Bremerhaven's container port

Locks and docks around Lloyd Werft

Climate[edit] Bremerhaven
Bremerhaven
has a temperate maritime climate; severe frost and heat waves with temperatures above 30 °C (86 °F) are rare. On average, the city receives about 742 mm (29.2 in) of precipitation distributed throughout the year, with a slight peak in the summer months between June and August. The hottest temperature ever recorded was 35.8 °C (96.4 °F) on 9 August 1992, and the coldest was −18.6 °C (−1.5 °F) on 25 February 1956.[8]

Climate data for Bremerhaven
Bremerhaven
(Averages 1981–2010)

Month Jan Feb Mar Apr May Jun Jul Aug Sep Oct Nov Dec Year

Average high °C (°F) 4.2 (39.6) 4.7 (40.5) 7.9 (46.2) 12.5 (54.5) 16.7 (62.1) 19.0 (66.2) 21.6 (70.9) 21.4 (70.5) 17.9 (64.2) 13.4 (56.1) 8.2 (46.8) 4.7 (40.5) 12.7 (54.9)

Daily mean °C (°F) 2.1 (35.8) 2.4 (36.3) 5.1 (41.2) 8.8 (47.8) 13.0 (55.4) 15.6 (60.1) 18.1 (64.6) 17.9 (64.2) 14.7 (58.5) 10.5 (50.9) 6.1 (43) 2.8 (37) 9.8 (49.6)

Average low °C (°F) 0 (32) 0.2 (32.4) 2.3 (36.1) 5.4 (41.7) 9.4 (48.9) 12.4 (54.3) 14.7 (58.5) 14.7 (58.5) 11.7 (53.1) 7.9 (46.2) 3.9 (39) 0.8 (33.4) 6.9 (44.4)

Average precipitation mm (inches) 58.8 (2.315) 42.1 (1.657) 55.4 (2.181) 37.9 (1.492) 50.7 (1.996) 78.0 (3.071) 79.7 (3.138) 75.8 (2.984) 74.7 (2.941) 68.0 (2.677) 69.0 (2.717) 65.1 (2.563) 755.2 (29.732)

Mean monthly sunshine hours 46.1 69.6 110.9 174.3 221.8 195.6 211.4 196.4 141.5 103.8 52.2 37.4 1,561

Source: European Climate Assessment Dataset[9]

Climate data for Bremerhaven
Bremerhaven
(Averages 1961–1990, Extremes 1949–)

Month Jan Feb Mar Apr May Jun Jul Aug Sep Oct Nov Dec Year

Record high °C (°F) 13.1 (55.6) 15.3 (59.5) 22.5 (72.5) 28.9 (84) 30.3 (86.5) 34.3 (93.7) 34.8 (94.6) 35.8 (96.4) 30.8 (87.4) 25.9 (78.6) 18.4 (65.1) 14.0 (57.2) 35.8 (96.4)

Average high °C (°F) 3.0 (37.4) 3.8 (38.8) 6.9 (44.4) 10.9 (51.6) 16.1 (61) 18.9 (66) 20.0 (68) 20.5 (68.9) 17.6 (63.7) 13.2 (55.8) 7.8 (46) 4.3 (39.7) 11.9 (53.4)

Daily mean °C (°F) 1.1 (34) 1.6 (34.9) 4.1 (39.4) 7.5 (45.5) 12.3 (54.1) 15.4 (59.7) 16.8 (62.2) 16.9 (62.4) 14.2 (57.6) 10.3 (50.5) 5.6 (42.1) 2.5 (36.5) 9.0 (48.2)

Average low °C (°F) −1 (30) −0.7 (30.7) 1.5 (34.7) 4.3 (39.7) 8.5 (47.3) 11.9 (53.4) 13.7 (56.7) 13.5 (56.3) 11.1 (52) 7.7 (45.9) 3.5 (38.3) 0.4 (32.7) 6.2 (43.2)

Record low °C (°F) −17.2 (1) −18.6 (−1.5) −14.6 (5.7) −4.9 (23.2) −1.1 (30) 3.0 (37.4) 7.1 (44.8) 7.5 (45.5) 3.6 (38.5) −2.1 (28.2) −10.2 (13.6) −15.6 (3.9) −18.6 (−1.5)

Average precipitation mm (inches) 56.0 (2.205) 36.1 (1.421) 50.3 (1.98) 47.8 (1.882) 56.3 (2.217) 73.1 (2.878) 78.7 (3.098) 71.7 (2.823) 67.9 (2.673) 65.3 (2.571) 71.4 (2.811) 66.9 (2.634) 741.5 (29.193)

Mean monthly sunshine hours 40.0 65.1 101.4 160.3 208.9 207.2 194.6 192.4 134.3 94.9 48.2 32.9 1,480.2

Source #1: Deutscher Wetterdienst[10]

Source #2: European Climate Assessment Dataset[9]

Transportation[edit] Roads[edit] Due to its unique geographic situation, Bremerhaven
Bremerhaven
suffers from a few transportational difficulties. The city has been connected to the autobahn network since the late 1970s. The A 27 runs north-south, east of the city, connecting Bremerhaven
Bremerhaven
to Bremen
Bremen
and Cuxhaven. Road connections to Hamburg, however, are poor. The Bundesstraße 71
Bundesstraße 71
and secondary roads therefore carry most of the heavy lorry traffic. A proposed solution is the construction of the A 22, the so-called Küstenautobahn (or "coastal motorway"), which would link Bremerhaven to Hamburg
Hamburg
and Wilhelmshaven/ Oldenburg
Oldenburg
(using the Weser
Weser
tunnel). Roads leading to the overseas port are regularly overloaded with freight traffic, and solutions are presently being discussed, including a deep-cut road favoured by the city government and various interest groups. Railway[edit] Bremerhaven
Bremerhaven
has three active passenger rail stations, Bremerhaven Hauptbahnhof in the city centre, Bremerhaven-Lehe north of the centre and Bremerhaven-Wulsdorf in the southern part of the city. A fourth station, Bremerhaven-Speckenbüttel near the border to Langen has been out of service since 1988, though it might reopen when the Bremen S-Bahn scheme becomes operational. Bremerhaven's central station lost its last long-distance train in 2001. Now only regional connections to Bremen, Cuxhaven, Osnabrück
Osnabrück
and Hannover
Hannover
are available. The railways in Bremerhaven, however, still carry a heavy load of freight traffic, mostly new cars, containers and food. Tourist attractions[edit]

Panoramic view to Bremerhaven
Bremerhaven
from Bremerhaven
Bremerhaven
Radar Tower. On the left side the city including Columbus-Center are some tourist attractions and the de: Havenwelten
Havenwelten
just under construction.

Columbus Center and the "Seute Deern"

The Wilhelm Bauer at the German Maritime Museum

Bremerhaven
Bremerhaven
has only a few historical buildings, and the high street and city centre are almost entirely post-war. The main attractions for tourists are found at the Havenwelten
Havenwelten
and include an attraction about climate change, the Klimahaus Bremerhaven
Bremerhaven
8° Ost, the German Emigration Center (since August 8, 2005) and the German Maritime Museum (Deutsches Schiffahrtsmuseum) from 1975, featuring the Hansekogge, a vintage cog dating from 1380, excavated in Bremen
Bremen
in 1962, and the historical harbour (Museumshafen) with a number of museum ships, such as the Type XXI U-boat
Type XXI U-boat
Wilhelm Bauer (a museum of its own), the Seute Deern (a wooden three-masted sailing vessel), and the salvage tug Seefalke from 1924. The Bremerhaven Zoo
Bremerhaven Zoo
reopened on 27 March 2004, after a lengthy renovation. It features Arctic
Arctic
wildlife, both terrestrial and marine. The latest addition is the Klimahaus from 2009, simulating travel adventure along the 8th line of longitude and dealing with climate issues. Two gazebos can be found on top of the Atlantic Hotel Sail City and the Radar Tower. Another tourist spot is the Fischereihafen (fishing port) in Geestemünde which also houses an aquarium (the Atlanticum). The Lloyd-Werft shipyard is renowned for building and renovating large cruise liners, for example Norway. Every five years Sail Bremerhaven
Bremerhaven
is held, a large sailing convention that attracts tall ships from all over the world. The last time it was held was in 2015 with over 270 vessels and 3,500 crew members.[11] In 2011 Bremerhaven
Bremerhaven
set the record for the largest ever parade of boats, with 327 vessels in the parade. This record was broken in 2012 by the Thames Diamond Jubilee Pageant, with 1,000 boats.[12] The passenger terminal Columbuskaje, built at the Weser
Weser
bank in 1927 to avoid time-absorbing locking, has been transferred into a cruise terminal (Columbus Cruise Center Bremerhaven/CCCB). Also three marinas are available, the latest accessible through a new lock at Neuer Hafen. Politics[edit] Bremerhaven
Bremerhaven
has a city council with 49 members. Sport[edit] The Fischtown Pinguins, also known as REV Bremerhaven, are a professional ice hockey team in the DEL, Germany's top ice hockey league. Eisbären Bremerhaven
Eisbären Bremerhaven
(Polar Bears), founded 2001, is a basketball team playing in the 1st division of the Basketball Bundesliga. Research and Education[edit] Bremerhaven
Bremerhaven
is home to the Alfred Wegener Institute, a national research institute which is concerned with maritime sciences and climate and keeps a number of research vessels, amongst them the heavy research icebreaker RV Polarstern. It also runs the Neumayer-Station III in the Antarctic. The Fraunhofer Society
Fraunhofer Society
Institute for Wind Energy and Energy System Technology (German) maintains research laboratories in Bremerhaven
Bremerhaven
for development and testing of Wind Power components.[13] The German Maritime Museum
German Maritime Museum
is part of the German Leibniz Association. The Bremerhaven
Bremerhaven
University of Applied Sciences/Hochschule Bremerhaven (The word Hochschule literally means a high school) was founded in 1975 and is expanding since with more than 3.000 students in 2009. The university is attended by a large number of overseas students from all over the world. Among the courses offered are Process Engineering and Information Technology. International relations[edit]

Memorial to emigrants from Germany
Germany
in Bremerhaven
Bremerhaven
harbour

See also: List of twin towns and sister cities in Germany Twin towns – sister cities[edit] Bremerhaven
Bremerhaven
is twinned with:

Cherbourg-Octeville, France, since June 1960[14] Grimsby, England, United Kingdom, since February 1963 Pori, Finland, since May 1969

Frederikshavn, Denmark, since June 1979 Szczecin, Poland, since October 1990[15] Kaliningrad, Russia, since April 1992

The three roads connecting the city of Bremerhaven
Bremerhaven
to the Autobahn
Autobahn
27 consequently are named after the original three twin cities:

Cherbourger Straße (AS Bremerhaven-Überseehafen) Grimsbystraße (AS Bremerhaven-Mitte) Poristraße (AS Bremerhaven-Geestemünde)

In addition to that there are also streets which earlier had been named after Szczecin
Szczecin
(Stettiner Straße) and Kaliningrad (Königsberger Straße).

People born in Bremerhaven[edit]

Lale Andersen

Norman Paech
Norman Paech
2010

Corinna Harney
Corinna Harney
2011

Erich Koch- Weser
Weser
(1875–1944), lawyer and politician Wolfgang Gaede
Wolfgang Gaede
(1878 in Lehe – 1945) German physicist and pioneer of vacuum engineering Betty Schade
Betty Schade
(1895 in Geestemünde – 1982) German-born American actress of the silent era Carl Hermann (1898 in Wesermünde – 1961) German professor of crystallography Lou Jacobs
Lou Jacobs
(1903–1992), American clown and entertainer Adolf Butenandt
Adolf Butenandt
(1903–1995), German biochemist Lale Andersen
Lale Andersen
(1905–1972), German singer and actress, sang WW2 song "Lili Marleen" Carola Höhn (1910 in Geestemünde – 2005) a German stage and movie actress. Eberhard Jäckel
Eberhard Jäckel
(1929-2017), German historian, studied role of Adolf Hitler in German history Roger Asmussen (1936-2015), politician (CDU), German Minister of Economy and Transport in 1987 Norman Paech
Norman Paech
(born 1938), university professor and politician (The Left) Sigrid Lorenzen Rupp
Sigrid Lorenzen Rupp
(1943–2004) German-American architect Hans Joachim Alpers (1943–2011), German writer and editor of science fiction and fantasy. Wolfgang Wippermann (born 1945), German historian [16] Hans Joachim Schliep
Hans Joachim Schliep
(born 1945 in Drangstedt) a German Lutheran theologian, pastor and author Jeanne Córdova
Jeanne Córdova
(1948–2016) American pioneer lesbian and gay rights activist Uwe Beckmeyer
Uwe Beckmeyer
(born 1949), politician (SPD) André Werner (born 1960) German composer of classical music. Frank Schildt (born 1962), politician [17] Heino Ferch
Heino Ferch
(born 1963), film, theatre and television actor Volker Engel (born 1965), visual effects supervisor and producer Corinna Harney
Corinna Harney
(born 1972) German-American model and actress, has featured in Playboy Anders Levermann
Anders Levermann
(born 1973), environmental scientist and climatologist Jenny Dolfen (born 1975) German illustrator and teacher

Sport[edit]

Walter Schmidt, 2009

Eduard Pendorf (1892–1958) German international footballer who played for VfB Leipzig Walter Schmidt (born 1937) retired footballer, 299 pro appearances for Eintracht Braunschweig Egon Coordes (born 1944), German football player and trainer Bernd Brexendorf (born 1954), retired soccer player, became a doctor Tomas Seyler (born 1974), darts player Lars Toborg (born 1975), football player Hendrik Feldwehr (born 1986), swimmer Clemens Schoppenhauer
Clemens Schoppenhauer
(born 1992), football player Esra Sibel Tezkan
Esra Sibel Tezkan
(born 1993) a Turkish-German female football defender

People who have worked in the city[edit]

Gottfried Semper

Gottfried Semper
Gottfried Semper
(1803–1879), architect, volunteer at the port construction Helmut Yström (1881–1963), politician, Senator in Bremen, 1945–1948. local chief of police Hans Scharoun
Hans Scharoun
(1893–1972), grew up in Bremerhaven, architect and exponent of organic architecture Karl-Georg Saebisch (1903–1984), German-language theater, film and television actor, director and honorary member of the Municipal Theatre Bremerhaven Stephan Remmler
Stephan Remmler
(born 1946), grew up in Bremerhaven, singer, composer and music producer Willi Reimann (born 1949), former footballer at TuS Bremerhaven
Bremerhaven
93, football coach Felix Magath
Felix Magath
(born 1953), football player and coach Herta Müller
Herta Müller
(born 1953), writer and Nobel Prize for Literature 2009, 1989 Scholarship in Bremerhaven Mr. Louie (launched 1958) a former self-elevating drilling barge or jackup rig, in 1967 structural repairs and maintenance work done at Bremerhaven Christoph Maria Herbst
Christoph Maria Herbst
(born 1966), actor and comedian at Stadttheater Bremerhaven
Bremerhaven
1992-1996

References and notes[edit]

^ "Bevölkerungsstand und Bevölkerungsbewegung am 31.12.2015" (PDF). Statistisches Landesamt Bremen
Bremen
(in German). July 2016.  ^ Dierks, August, Dr.; von Garvens, Eugenie (1954), Bremerhaven: Busy – Breezy – Booming – Town, Bremerhaven: The Chamber of Commerce and Industry  p. 8. Fourth revised edition. Translated into English from the original German edition titled Bremerhaven- tätige Stadt im Noordseewind ^ Evans, Nicholas J., "Indirect passage from Europe: Transmigration via the UK, 1836–1914", in Journal for Maritime Research, Volume 3, Issue 1 (2001), pp. 70–84 ^ Archives, The National. "The National Archives - World War II - Western Europe 1939-1945: Hamburg
Hamburg
- Why did the RAF bomb cities?". www.nationalarchives.gov.uk. Retrieved 20 March 2018.  ^ Verfassung für die Stadt Bremerhaven
Bremerhaven
(VerfBrhv Archived May 18, 2006, at the Wayback Machine.); § 8(1) Zum Stadtgebiet gehören alle Grundstücke, Fluß- und Hafenanlagen der ehemaligen Stadt Wesermünde. Gemeindeverwaltungsmäßig wird die Stadt Bremerhaven
Bremerhaven
im Gebiet des stadtbremischen Überseehafens aufgrund eines Vertrages zwischen den Städten Bremen
Bremen
und Bremerhaven
Bremerhaven
zuständig. ^ Van Marle, Gavin (2008-01-31). "Europe Terminals stretched to limit". Lloyds List Daily Commercial News. pp. 8–9.  ^ "weser.de – Seehäfen & Seeschifffahrt: Bremische Häfen". www.weser.de.  ^ "Wetter und Klima – Deutscher Wetterdienst
Deutscher Wetterdienst
– Startseite". www.dwd.de.  ^ a b "Indices data". www.ecad.eu. Retrieved 20 March 2018.  ^ : Mittlere Sonnenscheindauer 1961–1990[permanent dead link] ^ "SAIL – Bremerhaven". www.sail-bremerhaven.de. Retrieved 2016-07-28.  ^ "Diamond Jubilee Thames Pageant cheered by crowds". BBC News. 3 June 2012. Retrieved 4 June 2012.  ^ Fraunhofer IWES Laboratories Archived April 19, 2012, at the Wayback Machine. ^ "National Commission for Decentralised cooperation". Délégation pour l’Action Extérieure des Collectivités Territoriales (Ministère des Affaires étrangères) (in French). Archived from the original on 2013-11-27. Retrieved 2013-12-26.  ^ "Kontakty partnerskie Miasta Szczecin". Urząd Miasta Szczecin
Szczecin
(in Polish). Archived from the original on 2012-08-18. Retrieved 2013-07-29.  ^ Wolfgang Wippermann, German wiki retrieved 26 March 2018 ^ Frank Schildt, German wiki retrieved 26 March 2018

External links[edit]

Wikimedia Commons has media related to Bremerhaven.

Wikivoyage has a travel guide for Bremerhaven.

Wikisource
Wikisource
has the text of the 1911 Encyclopædia Britannica article Bremerhaven.

Auswandererhaus Deutsches Schiffahrtsmuseum
Deutsches Schiffahrtsmuseum
(in German) Hochschule Bremerhaven
Bremerhaven
(in English) Alfred Wegener Institut (in English) 360 QTVR Panos Fullscreen panos German Naval Base Bremerhaven
Bremerhaven
1939–45

v t e

Urban districts in the state of Bremen
Bremen
in Germany
Germany

Bremen Bremerhaven

v t e

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Germany
by population

1,000,000+

Berlin Cologne Hamburg Munich

500,000+

Bremen Dortmund Dresden Düsseldorf Essen Frankfurt Hanover Leipzig Nuremberg Stuttgart

200,000+

Aachen Augsburg Bielefeld Bochum Bonn Braunschweig Chemnitz Duisburg Erfurt Freiburg im Breisgau Gelsenkirchen Halle (Saale) Karlsruhe Kiel Krefeld Lübeck Magdeburg Mainz Mannheim Münster Mönchengladbach Oberhausen Rostock Wiesbaden Wuppertal

100,000+

Bergisch Gladbach Bottrop Bremerhaven Cottbus Darmstadt Erlangen Fürth Göttingen Hagen Hamm Heidelberg Heilbronn Herne Hildesheim Ingolstadt Jena Kassel Koblenz Leverkusen Ludwigshafen Moers Mülheim
Mülheim
an der Ruhr Neuss Offenbach am Main Oldenburg Osnabrück Paderborn Pforzheim Potsdam Recklinghausen Regensburg Remscheid Reutlingen Saarbrücken Salzgitter Siegen Solingen Trier Ulm Wolfsburg Würzburg

complete list municipalities metropolitan regions cities with more than 100,000 inhabitants

Authority control

WorldCat Identities VIAF: 159415676 GND: 4008144-8 BNF:

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