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  1. Coburgo (en alemán: Coburg) es una ciudad del Estado federado de Baviera en Alemania. Situada en la ribera del río Itz , se encuentra en la región de Alta Franconia , cerca de Bamberg . Durante mucho tiempo formó parte de uno de los estados de Turingia de la casa de Wettin , y no se unió a Baviera por votación popular hasta 1920.

  2. Coburgo: Entidad: Distrito • País Alemania • Estado: Baviera • Región: Alta Franconia: Superficie • Total: 592 km²: Altitud • Media: 306 m s. n. m. Población (25 de mayo de 1987) • Total: 91 661 hab. • Densidad: 138,57 hab./km²: Huso horario: UTC+01:00 y UTC+02:00: Matrícula: CO y NEC: Sitio web oficial

  3. en.wikipedia.org › wiki › CoburgCoburg - Wikipedia

    • Geography
    • History
    • Demographics
    • Economy
    • Coat of Arms
    • Attractions
    • Arts and Culture
    • Notable People
    • Further Reading
    • External Links

    Location

    Coburg lies about 90 kilometres (56 miles) south of Erfurt and about 100 kilometres (62 miles) north of Nuremberg on the river Itz. It is an urban district and is surrounded by the Landkreis Coburg. Coburg lies at the foot of the Thuringian Highland. Coburg, Bavaria was part of West Germany until reunification in 1990, but on three sides it borders Thuringia which was East Germany. The border between Bavaria and Thuringia was also the inner German border.

    Subdivisions

    Coburg is divided into 15 Stadtteile: 1. Coburg (town proper) 2. Beiersdorf 3. Bertelsdorf 4. Cortendorf 5. Creidlitz 6. Glend 7. Ketschendorf 8. Löbelstein 9. Lützelbuch 10. Neu- and Neershof 11. Neuses[de] 12. Rögen 13. Scheuerfeld 14. Seidmansdorf 15. Wüstenahorn

    11th century to 16th century

    Coburg was first mentioned in a monastic document dated 1056, which marked the transfer of ownership to the Archbishop-Elector of Cologne,: 16 although there was a settlement at the site that predates it called Trufalistat. The origin of the name Coburg is unclear; the first element may be kuh, which would give a literal meaning of "cow borough". "Coburg" initially referred to a property centred on the hill where Veste Coburg was later built. Its oldest remains date to the 12th or 13th centur...

    17th century to early 20th century

    In 1596, Coburg was raised to the status of capital of one of the dynasty's splintered Saxon-Thuringian territories, the newly created Duchy of Saxe-Coburg under the leadership of Duke John Casimir (ruled 1596–1633). From 1699 to 1826, it was one of the two capitals of the Duchy of Saxe-Coburg-Saalfeld, and from 1826 to 1918 it was a capital of the Duchy of Saxe-Coburg-Gotha. Ernest Frederick, the fourth Duke of Saxe-Coburg-Saalfeld, moved his capital from Saalfeld to Coburg in 1764. Coburg t...

    Nazi era

    In 1929, Coburg was the first German town in which the Nazi Party won the absolute majority of the popular vote during municipal elections. In 1932, Coburg was the first German town to make Adolf Hitler an honorary citizen.

    Over two-thirds of Coburg's population live in the core town of Coburg rather than in one of the Stadtteile merged with it in the 20th century. Some of those retain a largely rural character.[citation needed]

    In 1919 Max Brose and Ernst Jüngling established the metal works Max Brose & Co. to manufacture car parts. The company is still in operation today, as Brose Fahrzeugteile. In 1950, the Haftpflicht-Unterstützungs-Kasse kraftfahrender Beamter Deutschlands a. G. (today HUK-Coburg[de]) relocated from Erfurt to Coburg. HUK is today the largest employer ...

    Coburg's coat of arms, honouring the town's German patron Saint Maurice, was granted in 1493. In 1934, the Nazi government forbade any glorification of the African race, and they replaced the coat of arms with one depicting a vertical sword with a Nazi swastika on the pommel. The original coat of arms was restored in 1945 at the end of World War II...

    Coburg has the typical features of a former capital of a German princely state. There are numerous houses from the 16th, 17th and 18th centuries. The most important landmarks include: 1. Ehrenburg, a former Franciscan convent built in 1220 and turned into a palace in 1543–1549. It was repeatedly renovated until the 19th century. Ehrenburg was gutte...

    Coburg is home to two major festivals: Samba-Festival Coburg[de] and Johann Strauss Musiktage. Coburg is referred to as "Europe's Capital of Samba." As a result of the large presence of the US Army prior to German re-unification, Americans and American culture are still present in Coburg and the surrounding area. This influence ranges from American...

    Lived at Coburg

    1. Baroness Louise Lehzen(1784–1870), governess and confidante of Queen Victoria 2. Walter von Boetticher(1853–1945), historian, genealogist and physician 3. Hans Berger(1873–1941), psychiatrist 4. Johann Strauss, he lived the last 13 years of his life in Coburg, and buried in Vienna 5. Adolf Hitler in 1922 led several hundred stormtroopers in a march through the city, fighting pitched street battles with communists. During the Nazi era, the Coburg Badge(made to honor the participants) was on...

    John M. Jeep, ed. (2001). "Coburg". Medieval Germany: an Encyclopedia. Garland Publishing. ISBN 0-8240-7644-3.

  4. La Casa de Sajonia-Coburgo y Gotha (en alemán: Haus Sachsen-Coburg und Gotha) es una dinastía alemana, la línea sajona de la Casa de Wettin que gobernó los ducados ernestinos, incluyendo el ducado de Sajonia-Coburgo y Gotha.

  5. La fortaleza de Coburgo, o Veste Coburgo (también llamada "Corona Francona"), es uno de los castillos más grandes y mejor preservados de Alemania. Situación [ editar ] Está situado en una colina que domina la ciudad de Coburgo , en el límite de la frontera de Baviera con Turingia .

  6. www.wikiwand.com › es › CoburgoCoburgo - Wikiwand

    Coburgo (en alemán: Coburg) es una ciudad del Estado federado de Baviera en Alemania. Situada en la ribera del río Itz, se encuentra en la región de Alta Franconia, cerca de Bamberg. Durante mucho tiempo formó parte de uno de los estados de Turingia de la casa de Wettin, y no se unió a Baviera por votación popular hasta 1920.