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People Make City`s History!

...goes online

Stadtarchiv Nürnberg
N2025

01

People Make City's History



N2025 Logo

logo, 2020, Nuremberg

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Nuremberg's logo for the N2025 Capital of Culture application
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Nuremberg's logo for the N2025 Capital of Culture application
N2025 – The application

The Nuremberg City Archive is actively participating in Nuremberg's application for the designation of European Capital of Culture in 2025 with the project "People Make City's History!". First hurdles have already been cleared, and Nuremberg has reached the second round of the application process. At the end of 2020, the decision will be made as to which applicant cities will receive the award. With the participation of numerous citizen initiatives, institutions and individuals, a diverse cultural programme with overarching themes has been developed. Guided by the motto PAST FORWARD the application looks to the future without losing sight of the past. This is, then, the perfect motto for characterizing the Nuremberg City Archive's contribution to this great and unique project involving the entire city.

More information at N2025.de





Exhibition of the project "Menschen machen Stadtgeschichte!", Offenes Büro, July 2019

photography, July 2019, Nuremberg

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Insight into the first exhibition of the project "Menschen machen Stadtgeschichte!" in July 2019 in the Offenen Büro, Nuremberg
“People Make City's History!” – The project

As the "city's memory", the Nuremberg City Archive is responsible for archiving relevant documents to preserve the City of Nuremberg's history. But who actually writes history? And must it always be found between the covers of a book? Since early 2018, the City Archive's project "People Make City's History!" ("Menschen machen Stadtgeschichte!") has been actively collecting objects and documents that, due to their owners' personal histories, are closely connected with the City of Nuremberg. These individuals' memories have been recorded in interviews with volunteers and archived together with the associated documents in a holding created specifically for this project. The participants have thus become eyewitnesses to the city's history! The objective is to capture the city's history as a mosaic of distinct, personal stories that, taken all together, reflect all the cultural variety and diversity of Nuremberg's inhabitants.



Flyer of the virtual exhibition "People Make City's History...goes online!"

flyer, advertising material, 2020, Nuremberg

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Flyer of the virtual exhibition "People Make City's History...goes online!"


“People Make City's History… goes online!”

The project "People Make City's History!" is a participatory experiment that preserves individual memories of the city's residents throughout constantly changing times. In this virtual exhibit, we are reacting to these changes as we pass on these memories. We have created a multimedia show from selected contributions to the project that have been received so far. The multimedia show exhibits new aspects of Nuremberg's history and makes them available independent of time and place. We take you with us on a journey through Nuremberg's history with this exhibit, which is divided into eight different themes. See and hear what moves and has moved the people of Nuremberg, what makes Nuremberg unique for them, and what their aspirations are for their hometown's future.

02

#RebuildingAndNewBeginnings



Photo taken from a digitalised photo album concerning the employment of Emil Pietsch (1907-1981) as a carpenter at the state administration of the Kaiserburg Nuremberg between 1946 and 1965

Family Pietsch, photo album, photography, 1950, Nuremberg, Kaiserburg

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Photograph of the secretary's residence (Burg 13), where the Pietsch family lived at the castle
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Photograph of the secretary's residence (Burg 13), in which the family lived at the castle


1. The Maiden in the Castle

For many city residents, the Imperial Castle of Nuremberg (Kaiserburg) is a special place. The castle has a very special meaning for one particular project participant: it was her home. She lived there in the former secretary's residence (Burg 13) with her family from her birth in 1946 until her wedding in 1966. Starting in 1946, her father worked as a carpenter for the State's Imperial Castle Administration. Rebuilding this Nuremberg landmark was his most important task. Pictures from this time often show him with a broad axe, with which he hewed round tree trunks into square beams.



Photo taken from a digitised photo album concerning the employment of Emil Pietsch (1907-1981) as a carpenter at the state administration of the Kaiserburg Nuremberg between 1946 and 1965

Emil Pietsch, photo album, photography, 1950, Nuremberg, Kaiserburg

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Photograph of Emil Pietsch in the castle courtyard during his carpentry work with an adze
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Photography of Emil Pietsch (1907-1981), while he is working as a carpenter in the castle courtyard with a broad axe

Because rebuilding Nuremberg was carried out with the maximum possible historical authenticity, a medieval-style broad axe was used to achieve the typical look and feel of a historical wood beam. Not only did this participant's father leave his mark on the Imperial Palace. Her mother also worked there as the Sinnwell Tower attendant and ran the souvenir shop. This participant truly grew up as a maiden in a castle.





Photo taken from a digitised photo album by the Nuremberg artist Johannes Julius

Johannes Julius, photo album, photography, by the year 1950, Nuremberg, Kaiserburg

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Picture of the townscape with the view from the Kaiserburg over the old town of Sebald towards the Lorenzkirche
2. A Phoenix Rising from the Ashes

Although this participant (born 1935) has the soul of a true artist, for many years his profession was one not necessarily associated with creativity; he was a postal worker. In 1949, he began his apprenticeship at the Post Office at the main train station in the structure known as the "round building" because of its curved façade. His daily duty stroke took him all the way through the old city center from his home in the St. Johannis neighborhood. At the time, even though rebuilding the city was in full swing, the old city center's appearance was still marred by the ruins that the wartime destruction left behind. Nuremberg rose slowly from the ruins like a phoenix from the ashes. Here Johannes Julius found the motives for his photography and video art, with which he wanted to set a homage to his hometown.



Scene section from the amateur film "Pulsschlag einer Großstadt" by Johannes Julius

Johannes Julius, Video, 1950s, Nuremberg, Altstadt

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The scene section in GIF format shows the delivery of ice blocks for cooling beverages and food from a time before the standard electric refrigerator was established
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Scene section from the amateur film "Pulsschlag einer Großstadt" ("Pulse of a metropolis") by Johannes Julius


Photo taken from a digitised photo album by the Nuremberg artist Johannes Julius

Johannes Julius, photo album, photography, by the year 1950, Nuremberg, Schleifersteg

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Photograph of the old town of Lorenz
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View over the Schleifersteg to the towers of Saint Lorenz, taken by Johannes Julius


Scene section from the amateur film "Pulsschlag einer Großstadt" by Johannes Julius

Johannes Julius, Video, 1950s, Nuremberg, historic centre

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The scene section in GIF format shows the reconstruction of Nuremberg`s historic centre in the 1950s on the basis of tar work during road construction
E 63 Nr. 18_2 GIF Pulsschlag einer Großstadt Straßenkonstruktion.gif
Scene section from the amateur film "Pulsschlag einer Großstadt" ("Pulse of a metropolis") by Johannes Julius


Photo taken from a digitised photo album by the Nuremberg artist Johannes Julius

Johannes Julius, photo album, photography, by the year 1950, Nuremberg, Lorenzkirche

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Photograph of the Lorenzkirche with a view of the main market, which is currently being rebuilt
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Photograph of Saint Lorenz with a view of the main market, which is currently under reconstruction, taken by Johannes Julius


Digitised photograph of the "Villa Fritz", where Fritz Wölfel (1910-1971) lived between 1946 and 1960

Fritz Wölfel, photography, 1910-1960, Nuremberg, Beckschlagergasse 2

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Photo of the "Villa Fritz", a provisional hut, in the hintere Beckschlagergasse 2. The heads of Fritz Wölfel and his two nieces can be seen from an opening in the roof ridge
3. Villa Fritz

The time during the Second World War and the destruction of Nuremberg profoundly changed the lives of many people. So it was with Fritz Wölfel (1902-1971), whose story represents the unknown fates of many others. Born in Nuremberg, he had a gift for languages and wanted to be a teacher. Hired as a student teacher in Munich, he suffered an illness that fused his inner-ear bones, resulting in a chronically worsening hearing impairment. Because of this impairment, he could no longer work and was dismissed without a pension.



Interview excerpt from the "Villa Fritz" project contribution

Fritz Wölfel
English version recorded by Shira Richman, audio recording, 05.09.2018, Nuremberg, Beckschlagergasse

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Excerpt from the interview for a project contribution concerning the temporary accommodation "Villa Fritz" in the Beckschlagergasse, where Fritz Wölfel (1902-1971) lived from 1946-1960
Interview excerpt from the "Villa Fritz" project contribution


His parents' house on Beckschlagergasse was destroyed in the Second World War, his parents had died in the event, and his brother fell in the war. When Wölfel returned from the front, he truly stood amid the ruins of his life. In spite of this, he never lost courage. With his own hands, he built "Villa Fritz" out of the remains of his family home and lived there from 1949 to 1963. It was a ramshackle structure where many things were "upcycled" into renewed utility. He also helped his sister sell Kolb pretzels in Nuremberg's schools. Among these was the Panier School, where he would have taught if he had not developed the hearing problem.

03

#Schooldays



Digitised photograph of a group of school children of the 1st grade of the Panier School in the school year 1953/1954

photography, 1965/1954, Nuremberg, rectory St. Sebald

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Photography of a group of three school friends, consisting of two boys from Nuremberg and the child of an American occupation soldier, taken in front of the rectory of St. Sebald
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Photography of a group of school children of the 1st grade of the Panier School in the school year 1953/1954
4. The Infernal Trio

The first day of school is a special moment for every child. So it was when this participant (born 1947) started first grade in the school on Paniersplatz in 1953. There he quickly became friends with two classmates, creating an "infernal trio" that got into all kinds of mischief. During the week, they got into fights and each got his ears boxed in turn. On the weekends, they played as good friends do, for example, in the neighborhood around the participant's house at Vordere Nägeleinsgasse No. 6. A picture taken on their way to school in front of the ractory of Saint Sebaldus reveals how distinctive this trio was. One of the boys was the son of an American soldier from the occupational force and went to the Panier School until the third grade. He wears a Hawaiian shirt, and the two Nuremberg boys wear their lederhosen. Any visible or ethnic differences were unimportant; the important thing was that they were on the same wavelength. And when you see the mischievous looks, you can only guess at what trouble they cooked up on their way to and from school.





Digitised page of a photo album with pictures from the daily school life at the Women's Vocational School Nuremberg between 1959 and 1960

photo album, photography, 1959-1960, Nuremberg, Pilotystr. 4

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Two pictures from the schooldays of the participant in the Women's Vocational School Nuremberg (Pilotystr. 4). The first photo shows the young ladies on a class photo, the second photo is from a fashion show, where the students showed self-made dresses
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Page of a photo album with pictures from the daily school life of the Women's Vocational School Nuremberg between 1959 and 1960


5. The Women's Vocational School

Two of the project participants attended a type of secondary school in Nuremberg that no longer exists today: the Women's Vocational School (Frauenfachschule). In 1914, because of the general scarcity of resources in Nuremberg, including textiles, the Open Drawing Studio was created. There, courses in patching and reworking old fabric and clothing were offered. The demand was enormous. Soon, the offerings included courses in housekeeping and the female participants received further instruction in a separate Open Workroom. The approach was developed into a formal educational program and from 1938/1939 on, it was known as the Women's Vocational School.



Interview excerpt from the project contribution "Die Frauenfachschule"

English version recorded by Shira Richman, audio recording, 19.09.2018, Nuremberg, Pilotystr. 4

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Excerpt from the interview on one of the project contributions concerning the Städtische Frauenfachschule (Pilotystr. 4) and the training of the participant as a certified housewife
Interview excerpt from the project contribution "The Women's Vocational School“


The first participant (born 1939) passed the State examination in Home Economics between 1959 and 1960 and then worked as an elementary school teacher. She was awarded the title of Certified Housewife. Another participant completed an education in the Women's Vocational School's Textile Workshop between 1954 and 1956. This qualified her to work as a decorator and designer in the textile sector. Eventually, both women chose a different profession; however, the time at the Women's Vocational School remains forever in their memories. Later, the Women's Vocational School became the Vocational School for Home Economics, and it is still located in the former school building at Pilotystraße 4 as the Nuremberg Vocational School No. 7.

04

#WorkWorkWork



Candy from the Quelle company

QUELLE company, candy, 1970s - 1980s, Nuremberg, Fürther Str. 205-215

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The "Quellebonbon" was distributed in the 1970s and 1980s to customers and also to employees as a company's advertising medium
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Candy from the Quelle company from the 1970s to 1980s


6. Candy from Times Gone By

The Quelle candy was once omnipresent, both for customers and employees of the long-standing Quelle Company in Nuremberg. In the 1970s and 1980s, it was in the stores, in the break and meeting rooms, and even in the company's delivery trucks; it made everything a little sweeter. Today, this candy is a symbol of Nuremberg as the home of industry and of the flowering of large, local concerns such as Quelle, AEG, Grundig or Triumph-Adler. The participant herself was a Quelle employee for a short time. She experienced the company's decline and closing, as did many Nuremberg residents, as "the end of an era." The event is an important turning point in the city's recent history. It has had a definite impact, not least upon the city's landscape. Today, the distinctive Quelle tower still stands, simultaneously serving as landmark and reminder.



Photography of the participant and other colleagues during her vocational training in the nursery of Bruno Schulz in Stein near Nuremberg between 1948 and 1951

Bruno Schulz, photography, 1948-1951, Nuremberg, Stein bei Nuremberg

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The photo in front of the greenhouses of the Bruno Schulz nursery shows the participant (2nd from left) with the gardener apron sewn by her mother
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Photography of the participant and other colleagues during her vocational training in the nursery of Bruno Schulz between 1948 and 1951
7. Two Apprentice Gardeners

After the end of the Second World War, normal life in Nuremberg was in ruins, including the job market. So, two young people from Nuremberg were very happy to find work as gardener's apprentices in Georg Wolf's nursery in Stein. The male apprentice started his work there in 1945. In 1948, the female participant joined him as one of the few women learning the gardener's profession. Women were not yet accepted as professional gardeners, nor did the appropriate clothing exist for a woman doing the job. Even in hot weather, she had to wear a long skirt that limited her movements. One summer, when she wore short trousers to work, the business owner's wife forbade her to wear them because of their lack of decency. To deal with the problem, the participant's mother sewed her a special apron to make her work somewhat easier.





Gardener's diary of a trainee in the nursery of Bruno Schulz in Stein near Nuremberg from the training year 1950/1951

Bruno Schulz, single document, 20.05.1951-26.05.1951, Nuremberg, Stein bei Nuremberg

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Digitized page from the gardener's diary, which was kept during the training in the sense of a report booklet. In it the weather was recorded indicating temperature, precipitation or wind conditions. In addition, there are entries about what was learned and the activities carried out
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Gardener's diary of the participant from the training year 1950/1951


Interview excerpt from the project contribution "Zwei Gärtnereilehrlinge"

English version recorded by Shira Richman, audio recording, 15.10.2019, Nuremberg, Stein bei Nuremberg

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Extract from an interview on a project contribution by two participants regarding their joint training as gardeners in Stein near Nuremberg in the postwar period
Interview excerpt from the project contribution "Two Apprentice Gardeners"


The two apprentices remain in contact even now and allowed the Nuremberg City Archive to interview them. In the interview, they spoke about their memories of their time as apprentices. Shortly after the end of the war, the focus of the garden business was food plants, because supplies of food were insufficient. People did not buy flowers as decorations; if they bought them, it was to decorate coffins. One artifact of this time is "A Gardener's Diary", which the apprentices had to keep during the apprenticeship. In this book, an apprentice kept detailed records of their weekly assignments and tasks, in addition to the weather and temperature conditions.

05

#Playtime



Miniature of a sausage-cheese platter

Puppenstube Leithner, object, 2020, Nuremberg

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The miniature of a sausage and cheese platter was made by the founder of the Nuremberg family business "Puppenstube Leithner"
8. Life in Miniature

When you enter this family's inconspicuous shop, you enter a special microcosm. In the small space, you find everything a person could need for a cozy home: potted plants, dishes, carpets, furniture, art objects, food, and even Christmas decorations – but all in miniature. This family business specializing in doll houses and their accessories has existed since 1981. The family got into the business by chance when they took over the wares of a company that sold chess and checker games. When a customer was unable to pay his bill for a backyard chess set, he offered handmade dollhouse furniture as payment.



Photographic documentation of the shop "Puppenstube Leithner"

Family Leithner, photography, 2020, Nuremberg

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Interior of the shop "Puppenstube Leithner" with miniatures of furnishing objects for the equipment of doll's houses

Today, the founders' daughter runs the now 39-year-old business. Her parents still help out. Her mother makes many of the furnishing accessories by hand. This work requires patience and a particular precision that one sees on the tiny sausage and cheese platter that they produce themselves. In addition, every year since 1986, the dollhouse has been on display at the Nuremberg Christmas Market, where it has become an institution. Because it is such a unique profession, there is no better home for one of Germany's few specialty shops for handmade dollhouse furniture than Nuremberg, Europe's city of toys.



Scene from a family film with the title "Wöhrder See" from 1975

Video, 1975, Nuremberg, Wöhrder See

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This section of a scene shows the youngest sibling of a family of six, playing with his Kettcar during a trip to the shore of the Wöhrder See in front of the panorama of the "Norikus"
Kettcar4.gif
Scene from a family film with the title "Wöhrder See" from 1975


Interview excerpt from the project contribution "Eine Rasselbande mit Nachzügler"

English version recorded by Shaun Behrens, audio recording, 18.09.2019, Nuremberg, Wöhrder See

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Excerpt from an interview on a project contribution concerning a Nuremberg family with a total of four siblings and the youngest brother's favourite toy
Interview excerpt from the project contribution "The Little Rascals and the Straggler"


9. The Little Rascals and the Straggler

The interview for this contribution to "People Make City's History!" was a novelty for the project's staff. Normally, one person was interviewed on a certain topic, and in rare cases, two people contributed. In this case, four siblings came to the interview. The three oldest siblings were born in 1951, 1953 and 1955. They spent an exciting childhood on Beckschlagergasse, where as a band of "little rascals", they got into their share of mischief. In 1970, a little brother came along, and the little straggler quickly became the favorite of his siblings, some of whom were adults by then. At that time the family was living near the Wöhrder See, where the brothers often played together. A film made around 1975 documents one of these excursions. The youngest brother's pedal car, his favorite toy, was, of course, in the picture. While riding in the car with his older brother, he would closely observe the maneuvers; in the film, he demonstrates how well he could drive his pedal car, even backing it into a parking space.

06

#NärmberchMyLove



Private recording of a childhood in Nuremberg

photography, 1954, Nuremberg, Rechenberg

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Photograph of the participant in the family's allotment garden in the allotment colony at Rechenberg with the family's turtle
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Photograph of the participant in the allotment garden with the tortoise of the family


10. Närmbercher Bärschla (Nuremberg hometown boy)

The father of this participant left behind a comprehensive photographic inheritance documenting the childhood of his son (born 1953) and his younger daughter. The pictures depict a happy Nuremberg childhood during the 1950s and '60s with many excursions, such as to the city festival or the zoo that are still common today. However, the favorite day trip was one that many residents of large German cities have in common: their own plot in the allotment garden colony. The first, small garden plots scattered within the city borders were created in the early 20th century. They simultaneously offered a respite from the crowded living conditions in the cities and provided food for the family in times when food was scarce. In the 1950s, the participant's family was lucky to call a plot in the Rechenburg community garden their own, and the participant spent a large part of his childhood there. In the small garden, he played in the fresh air and helped his parents in the garden. His favorite pastime was playing with an unusual garden inhabitant: a tortoise.



Private recording of a childhood in Nuremberg

slide, photography, 1959, Nuremberg, Volksfest

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Photograph of a family trip to the Volksfest Nuremberg in 1959
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Photograph of a family trip to the Nuremberg folk festival in 1959


Private recording of a childhood in Nuremberg

photo album, photography, 1953-1958, Nuremberg, Kaiserburg

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Photograph of a family trip to the Kaiserburg Nuremberg in winter
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Photograph of a winter family excursion to the Nuremberg Imperial Castle around the year 1958


Private recording of a childhood in Nuremberg

slide, photography, 1959, Nuremberg, Volksfest

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Photograph of a family trip to the Volksfest Nuremberg in 1959
E63-439_40.jpg
Photograph of a family trip to the Nuremberg folk festival in 1959


Photograph from a photo album with the bundled documentation of the contemporary witness project "Flüstergewürz" by Angelika Rinnhofer

Angelika Rinnhofer, photo album, photography, 2006-2010, Nuremberg, USA

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Digitised page of the photo album with the overlay of the mother's gingerbread recipe and the reinterpretation of Mrs. Angelika Rinnhofer to "Chilibread"
11. Nuremberg Gingerbread, American Style

A different take on Nuremberg gingerbread! Born in Nuremberg in 1962, the creator of this recipe spent a large part of her childhood and youth in Katzwang. In 1995, she moved to the United States to live, but her ties to her hometown remained strong. In 2009, she collected memories associated with the Nuremberg Central Market Square to start her own eye-witness art project called "Flüstergewürz" (spices that make one whisper). Her grandfather's story about a Gestapo arrest in 1934 was the inspiration for this project.



Interview excerpt from the project contribution "Lebkuchen American Style"

Angelika Rinnhofer
English version recorded by Shira Richman, audio recording, 09.07.2018, Nuremberg, USA

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Excerpt from an interview on a project contribution concerning the contemporary witness project "Flüstergewürz" and the creation of the "Chilibread"
Interview excerpt from the project contribution "Nuremberg Gingerbread, American Style“


To bridge the distance between her hometown, Nuremberg, and her new home in the USA, she developed "chilibread" by replacing ingredients from her mother's Nuremberg gingerbread recipe with ingredients native to the US. The Nuremberg gingerbread recipe's formula is symbolic of the commerce in exotic spices that took place in the medieval city's commercial center. The gingerbread and chilibread cookies were formed to resemble the cobblestones in the Central Market Square, and were given out as thank-you gifts to the participants of the Flüstergewürz project.



Digitised photography from a photo album concerning a wedding on 24.8.1974

photo album, photography, 24.08.1974, Nuremberg, Hauptmarkt, Frauenkriche

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The photo shows the bridal couple in a horse-drawn carriage as they drove across the main market to the Frauenkriche, where the church wedding ceremony took place
12. City of Love
Nuremberg, the city of love? When one thinks about the city in middle Franconia, this is not a phrase that quickly comes to mind. Nonetheless, many Nuremberg residents have found love in their (chosen) hometown. So it was for this married couple who took part in the "People Make City's History!" project together. They met as young people in the St. Johannis neighborhood. The wedding followed in 1974. As dyed-in-the-wool Nuremberg natives, they chose a very special location for the church ceremony: the Church of Our Lady on the Central Market Square. The church had a special appeal because the bride's great-grandmother had had a stand on the Market Square. Even more special was the horse-drawn carriage that picked them up on Adam-Kraft-Straße and drove them across the market square, past the Schönen Brunnen to the front of the church. The coach was a surprise gift from the bride's parents, because their daughter loved horses. Today the pair look back fondly on 45 years of marriage.


Section of a wedding film, taken on 24.8.1974

Video, 24.08.1974, Nuremberg, Hauptmarkt

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The scene section in GIF format shows the moment when the wedding carriage crosses the Hauptmarkt after the church wedding in the Frauenkirche
E 63 Nr. 207 GIF Hochzeitsfilm.gif
Extract from a scene of the wedding film, taken on the day of the wedding ceremony on 24.8.1974

07

#AttentionPlease!



Expert opinion for the project "Heizwerk" with the subtitle "Conversion of the old Heizwerk Nuremberg into a media centre, idea concept Jan. 90"

Musikzentrale e.V., single document, November 1990, Nuremberg, Heizwerk, Allersberger Str.

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Digitised page from the expert opinion on the content item "spatial programme" with precise details of the planned spatial distribution and use
E63_417_4.jpg
Page of the report of the "Heizwerkt" project


13. A Music House for Nuremberg

The Musikzentrale e. V. is an important initiative supporting Nuremberg's lively cultural landscape. On February 12, 1984, the association was founded to promote the regional music scene and to provide a network for musicians. The participant (born 1951) who made this contribution was there on this date. Between 1986 and 2006, he was the volunteer chairman of the Musikzentrale Association. From the beginning, the people involved dreamed of a Music House that would offer room for live concerts, band rehearsals, record labels, sound studios and booking agents, all under one roof. The background for this movement lay in the "concert-hall misery" triggered when many live-concert venues closed, among them the Rührersaal in Reichelsdorf.



Interview excerpt from the project contribution "Ein Musikhaus für Nürnberg"

Musikzentrale e.V.
English version recorded by Shaun Behrens, audio recording, 28.01.2020, Nuremberg

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Excerpt from the interview on a contribution concerning the project "Heizwerk", which the project participant as chairman of the Musikzentrale e.V. had helped to bring into being
Interview excerpt from the project contribution "A Music House for Nuremberg"


Between 1989 and 1991, the association's members thought they had found the perfect location in the former German Rail heating plant (Heizwerk) behind the main train station. For various reasons, the plans did not work out. But the dream of a music house was not abandoned and was finally fulfilled in 2006. The Musikzentrale e. V. (MUZ) moved into a newly renovated building on Fürther Straße, where the facility includes offices, a sound studio and the MUZ Club, and its own concert and event venue. For the participant, this was a very positive closure to his active participation in the Musikzentrale.



Digital photographs from the band history of the Nuremberg "Shiny Gnomes"

Shiny Gnomes, photography, 1989

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Digitisation of a photograph taken during the shooting of the music video "Hello Darkness" of the "Shiny Gnomes" in 1989
14. Shiny Gnomes

The Shiny Gnomes have been part of Nuremberg's live music scene for 35 years now. Their "birthday" was in October 1985 in a rehearsal room in Gostenhof. Four musicians, more or less strangers, met in answer to a call from Limo, a singer who was trying to find a band to play live music. In their first years together, the climb to success was rapid. The Gnomes were listed in the country-wide independent charts and were the first rock band to be awarded the City of Nuremberg's Culture-Promotion Prize. In addition, the well-known Polydor music label awarded them a contract.



Record and CD of the Nuremberg band "Shiny Gnomes"

Shiny Gnomes, artistic work, audio recording, 1988, 2017, Nuremberg

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Photograph of the record "some funny nightmares" (1988) and the latest studio album "SEARCHIN' FOR CAPITOLIA" (2017) of the Nuremberg band "Shiny Gnomes"

The 1990s brought some changes, particularly in the band's members. A record label change, more albums and musical style development followed, until the band went quiet in 1997. In 2001, the Shiny Gnomes revived. At first it was "just for fun", then with regularity. Today, the Shiny Gnomes are an example of Nuremberg's broadly diverse musical landscape. When the new studio album "Searchin' for Capitola" came out in 2017, they went on a mini-tour that extended to Mexico.

08

#NurembergInternational



Digitisation of a photograph of the choir group of Roosevelt High School in Dayton/Ohio in 1951

photography, 1951, Nuremberg, Dayton/Ohio, USA

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Digitisation of a photograph showing the choir group in front of the main entrance of Roosevelt High School in spring 1951. Among the members was the project participant (4th row, 2nd from right), who visited the high school as part of a student exchange program of the American military government in Nuremberg
E63-342.jpg
Photograph of the choir group of Roosevelt High School in Dayton/Ohio in 1951


15. God Bless America

Some of the previous project contributions address early international relationships formed after the end of the Second World War. It was often the young Nuremberg residents who dared to step out into the world. This contribution originates from a 1950 German-American exchange project. As a student at the secondary school for economics on Webersplatz, the project participant (born 1933) was chosen to go to the Roosevelt High School in Dayton, Ohio, as an exchange student. With no fixed concept of his temporary home, the then 16-year-old traveled via military ship from Bremerhaven through Casablanca to New York. From there, he traveled on to Dayton. Between 1950 and 1951, he went to a "mixed" school at a time when racial separation was common in other US states. To achieve the required number of "credit points", he chose the school choir as an elective class. This exposed him to Gospel music, which originated from Christian African-Americans. While he did not pursue this musical direction when back in Nuremberg, he says that the impact of what he learned and experienced during his time in the USA has lasted the rest of his life.



Photo of an stand of the traditional Nuremberg company "Schuco" during the Spielwarenmesse in 1966

photography, 1966, Nuremberg, London, England

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The digitised recording shows the project participant (2nd from left) with her colleagues during the supervision of the booth of the toy manufacturer "Schuco" at the Spielwarenmesse in Nuremberg 1966
Bild 1_E63_221_01 .jpg
Photo of the booth of the traditional Nuremberg company "Schuco" during the 1966 Toy Fair
16. London calling

After an apprenticeship at Schuco, the well-known toy manufacturer, and running the booth at the 1966 Nuremberg International Toy Fair, this participant received a job offer from representatives of Selfridges, the British department store. They offered her a job in London as a demonstrator and sales person for the Shuco metal toy cars. The trade show took place in February and on June 30th she sat in a train bound for London.





Work permit of the project participant for her stay in London

single document, 1966, London, England

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Digital copy of the work permit of the participant during her employment at Selfridges department store, issued by the Ministry of Labour in London for the period from 20th May 1966 to 24th December 1966
E63_219_2_a - Name und Geburstasjahr schwärzen.jpg
Employment permit of the project participant for her residence in London

The department store took care of the complicated work permit, the tax status, and living accommodations. She quickly became friendly with her landlady, Mrs. Cooper, who had rented her a passage room in the Jewish quarter. At Selfridges, however, the demand for Schuco toy cars was small and the work, paid on commission, became increasingly difficult.





Interview excerpt from the project contribution "London calling"

English version recorded by Shira Richman, audio recording, 24.04.2019, Nuremberg, London

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Excerpt from an interview on a project contribution concerning the temporary employment abroad of the participant between 1966 and 1967 in London
Interview excerpt from the project contribution "London calling"

Then fate took a hand. One day in the bus, she spoke to a woman sitting near her; she was an Italian, and invited the participant to her home, where she introduced the participant to an American couple. Mr. Burget worked at Printing Developments International Limited, a subsidiary of Time & Life Magazine. At that time, he was searching for a secretary who could speak German. She worked there until July 1967 when a change in management resulted in her return to Germany.



09

#TwinCities



Report on the project "Pupils looking for clues in the Stadtarchiv", which was developed in cooperation between the Stadtarchiv Nuremberg and the Johannes-Scharrer-Gymnasium

Johannes-Scharrer-Gymnasium, single document, 1987-1988, Stadtarchiv Nuremberg, Johannes-Scharrer-Gymnasium

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Digitisation of an article from the annual report 1987/88 of the Johannes-Scharrer-Gymnasium, which reports on the project "Pupils looking for clues in the Stadtarchiv", which resulted in the first student exchange between Nuremberg and Krakow
E63_460_1_b.jpg
Newspaper report concerning the first student exchange between Nuremberg and its twin city Krakow


17. Krakow

In 1987, this participant (born 1943) initiated the student exchange between Nuremberg and its partner city Krakow, Poland. As a teacher at the Johannes-Scharrer-Gymnasium, he initially accompanied what was then a unique pilot project: „Schüler auf Spurensuche im Stadtarchiv“(Students on the Hunt in the City Archives). For the first time, students worked with the original archives of the Nuremberg City Archive. In this case, they concentrated primarily on the "Stürmer Archive" and the recorded life-experiences of Holocaust survivor Bernhard Kolb. They focused on the night of the 1938 November Pogrom and the persecution of the Nuremberg Jews. In 1987, the results of their research were published with the title "Nazipropaganda und Antisemitismus in Nürnberg" (Nazi Propaganda and Antisemitism in Nuremberg). At the end of the project, a student trip to Krakow was organized; at the time, Krakow was located behind the Iron Curtain.



Digitised photograph of the gatehouse of the Ausschwitz-Birkenau Memorial, taken during a student exchange between the Johannes-Scharrer-Gymnasium and the Nowodworski-Gymnasium in Kracow

Johannes-Scharrer-Gymnasium, Nowodworski-Gymnasium, photography, 1988-1998, Nuremberg, Kracow

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This digitised photograph of the gatehouse of the Ausschwitz-Birkenau Memorial was taken during a student exchange between the Johannes-Scharrer-Gymnasium and the Nowodworski-Gymnasium in Kracow. The exchange program was initiated by the project participant and was supervised from 1988-1998

There, hosts from the Nowodworski High School welcomed the group from Nuremberg warmly. The trip was a unique experience for all the participants. But their visit to the former Auschwitz-Birkenau concentration camp left the deepest impressions. Today the site still bears witness to the systematic extermination of human life during the National Socialism period. Many of the young Nurembergers had never visited a concentration camp before. For the organizers, the experience of this site, so loaded with historical meaning, had such significant educational importance that up to 1998, this visit was an important part of the program in all subsequent trips.



Programme for the event "Nuremberg in Glasgow" in 1987 on the occasion of the town twinning concluded in 1985

Nuremberg Model, single document, 1987, Nuremberg, Glasgow

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Digitisation of an English-language programme with all events that took place during this city meeting in Glasgow, including the exchange programme of the "Nuremberg Model" and the construction of the "Nuremberg Hut"
E63_Nr.425_25.jpg
Program booklet for the event "Nuremberg in Glasgow" in 1987 with information about the project of the initiative "Nürnberg Modell"


18. Glasgow

The friendship between Nuremberg and the Scottish city of Glasgow has deep roots. Long before the official partnership contract was signed in 1985, exchanges regularly took place. In 1987, a special event was held to celebrate this years-long friendship. From June 11th to June 20th, a delegation from Nuremberg visited Glasgow; the visit was titled "Nuremberg in Glasgow: A Meeting of Twin Cities". Besides officials from the city management, other groups of Nuremberg visitors included musicians and artists. They brought gifts of beer, gingerbread, bratwurst, the Franconian dialect and a most unusual souvenir: a small house.



Digitised photography for a youth exchange of the "Nuremberg Model" in the course of the event "Nuremberg in Glasgow" in 1987 on the occasion of the town twinning concluded in 1985

Nuremberg Model, photography, 1987, Nuremberg, Glasgow

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The digitised photograph shows a "Nuremberg Hut", which was prepared in Nuremberg in 1987 as part of the event "Nuremberg in Glasgow", and finally set up in Glasgow. Unemployed young people of the "Nuremberg Model" and unemployed young people of a similar initiative in Glasgow support each other at this juncture
E63_453_15.jpg
Photograph of the house, which the young people of the "Nürnberg Modell" built in the course of the event "Nuremberg in Glasgow" in 1987

This small structure was a typical Nuremberg hut in the style of the Old City Market booths. The young people of the initiative "Nürnberg Modell", which promotes support and integration for unemployed youth, built it in their own workshop. They took the booth apart and packed into a container for its ship transport to Glasgow; then they themselves arrived in Glasgow on a coach bus. There, they rebuilt the Nuremberg hut with help from unemployed Glasgow youth in Briggait, a former fishermen's hall currently used as an art and culture event center.





Digitised page from a photo album concerning the first student exchange between Nuremberg and Nice in 1958

Labenwolf-Gymnasium, photo album, photography, 1958, Nuremberg, Nice

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The digitised page of the photo album concerning the first student exchange between Nuremberg and Nice in 1958, shows a group photo of the participating students from Nuremberg, including the project participant (1st row, 2nd from left)
19. Nice

As a student at the Labenwolf Gymnasium in 1958, this project contributor (born 1939) was chosen to take part in an exchange program between the cities of Nuremberg and Nice. This was the first exchange of its kind since the two locations became partner cities in 1954. In addition to Nuremberg, the two other European cities participating in this pilot project were Venice and Edinburgh. A lovingly created scrapbook with photos, small drawings and notes gives witness to this unprejudiced, friendly relationship between the young people of the various countries.



Interview excerpt from the "Nice" project contribution

English version recorded by Shira Richman, audio recording, 26.04.2018, Nuremberg, Nice

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Excerpt from an interview on a project contribution concerning the first student exchange between Nuremberg and Nice in 1958
Interview excerpt from the project contribution "Nice"


Today, the participant can remember only one situation involving an unpleasant confrontation with a former French soldier. However, the young students from the four different countries befriended each other without reservations and preferred to spend their free time together "à la plage" (on the beach). This is an instance of an early international exchange that has since grown into a solid alliance. The "European project," however, was not part of the exchange participants' thinking. Enjoying the exciting train trips and the four weeks they spent on the Côte d’Azur was much more important to them.

10

#FinalWords



Collected answer cards with the question "For me Nuremberg is...?"

documents, 2019, Nuremberg, Lorenzer Str. 30 - Offenes Büro des Stadtplanungsamtes

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Stadtarchiv Nürnberg, photo: Fabian Bujnoch

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Kurzbeschreibung
The question "For me Nuremberg is...?" was asked to the project participants as an interactive part of the project interview. In addition, the cards were distributed and filled out at an exhibition on the project "Menschen machen Stadtgeschichte!"
#FinalWords

The project, "People Make City's History!" does not look only into the past. Guided by the N2025 motto, PAST FORWARD we want to preserve memories and history and at the same time look into the future. So, at the end of all the eye-witness interviews, we ask all the participants to spontaneously complete two statements.



Selection of the answers to the final question "For me, Nuremberg is ...?" of the project interview

audio recording, 2018-2020, Nuremberg

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At the end of the interview conducted in the course of the project, the participants were asked the supplementary questions "For me, Nuremberg is…" and "My wish for Nuremberg is...?". A selection of the answers is presented here
Selection of the answers to the final question "For me, Nuremberg is…" of the project interview


The response to "For me, Nuremberg is…" captures the individual relationship to the city, which is mostly home, a stopover or already past again.


Selection of the answers to the final question "My wish for Nuermberg is...?" of the project interview

audio recording, 2018-2020, Nuremberg

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Kurzbeschreibung
At the end of the interview conducted in the course of the project, the participants were asked the supplementary questions "For me, Nuremberg is…" and "My wish for Nuremberg is...?". A selection of the answers is presented here
Selection of the answers to the final question "My wish for Nuremberg is...?" of the project interview


The responses to "My wish for Nuremberg is…" are a direct look into the best possible future of this candidate for 2025 European Capital of Culture.


Collected answer cards with the question "My wish for Nuremberg...?"

documents, 2019, Nuremberg, Lorenzer Str. 30 - Offenes Büro des Stadtplanungsamtes

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Kurzbeschreibung
The question "I wish for Nuremberg...?" was asked to the project participants as an interactive part of the project interview. In addition, the cards were distributed and filled out at an exhibition on the project "Menschen machen Stadtgeschichte!"

... and by the way, our search for the individual, personal city history continues! We are looking forward to your story!

Click here for contact!

Eine virtuelle Ausstellung von

The virtual exhibition is part of the N2025 participation project „People Make City`s History!“ ("Menschen machen Stadtgeschichte!") located at the Nuremberg City Archiv.

Team

Curators: Dr. Antonia Landois, Janina Rummel M.A.

Assistance: Ewa-Lotta Schlegl

Photography and digitization: Fabian Bujnoch

Translation: Kathryn Leroux (ONE WAY Translation and Engineering Services)

Recording of the interviews of the female project participants: Shira Richman

Recording of the interviews of the male project participants: Shaun Behrens (The Germany Experience, Podcast)

Erstellt mit :
DDB Studio
Ein Service von:
DDB Studio

Diese Ausstellung wurde am 24.06.2020 veröffentlicht.



Impressum

Die virtuelle Ausstellung People Make City`s History! wird veröffentlicht von:

Stadtarchiv Nürnberg

Marientorgraben 8

90402 Nürnberg


gesetzlich vertreten durch

die Stadt Nürnberg - Oberbürgermeister Marcus König

Telefon: 0911 / 231-27 70 oder -27 71, Fax: 0911 / 231-40 91
E-Mail:  stadtarchiv@stadt.nuernberg.de

Verantwortlich im Sinne des Rundfunkstaatsvertrags:

Inhaltliche Verantwortung (nach § 55 Abs. 2 RStV):
Dr. Wiltrud Fischer-Pache
Stv. Leiterin des Stadtarchivs und Leiterin der Abteilung Zentrale Aufgaben
Marientorgraben 8
90402 Nürnberg

Kurator*innen:
Dr. Antonia Landois
Janina Rummel M. A.

 

DDBstudio wird angeboten von:  
Stiftung Preußischer Kulturbesitz, gesetzlich vertreten durch ihren Präsidenten,
handelnd für das durch Verwaltungs- und Finanzabkommen zwischen Bund und Ländern errichtete Kompetenznetzwerk

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