Social life in Germany
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Social life in Germany by Amalie Princess of Saxony

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Published by G. Routledge in London .
Written in English

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementtranslated from the German [of Princess Amelia of Saxony] by Mrs. Jameson
SeriesEnglish and American drama of the nineteenth century
ContributionsJameson, Mrs. 1794-1860
The Physical Object
Pagination2 v
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL15157270M

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  Life in Germany During the 19th Century Photographic book - Germany - 2/03/ Increased social and geographic mobility contributed to the growth of urban centers. By the end of the century, some cities had exploded in population—for example, Hamburg grew from , to , people and Munich went f to , Social Customs. Most Germans tend to play by the rules and thus appear to outsiders as very conservative. There are rules and regulations for nearly every aspect of life and, frustrating though this may be to many expatriates, mastery of or at least knowledge of the system will enable visitors to live more comfortably in the country. Filed under: Berlin (Germany) -- Social life and customs In a Cold Crater: Cultural and Intellectual Life in Berlin, (Berkeley: University of California Press, c), by Wolfgang Schivelbusch, trans. by Kelly Barry (frame-dependent HTML with commentary at . Germany - Germany - German society, economy, and culture in the 14th and 15th centuries: Despite the impressive advance of trade and industry in the later Middle Ages, German society was still sustained chiefly by agriculture. Of an estimated population of 12 million in , only million resided in cities and towns. Agriculture exhibited strong regional differences in .