Germany - Munich and Beer Just Flow Together

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Femme fatale (Bruno, Chief of Police, Book 5)

This can be a translation The Devil's Cave (Bruno, leader of Police ebook five) by means of Martin Walker. The translator is Michael Windgassen. Description (in German) below.

Book Details:

ISBN: 325706862X
EAN: 9783257068627
ASIN: 325706862X
Publisher: Diogenes Verlag AG
Publication Date: 2013-04-01
Number of Pages:
Website: Amazon, LibraryThing, Google Books, Goodreads

Synopsis from Amazon:

Das Périgord ist ein Paradies für Schlemmer, Kanufahrer und Liebhaber des gemächlichen süßen Lebens. Doch im April, kurz vor Beginn der Touristensaison, stören ein höchst profitables Touristikprojekt, Satanisten und eine nackte Frauenleiche in einem Kahn die beschaulichen Ufer der Vézère. Und Bruno, den örtlichen Chef de police, stören zusätzlich höchst verwirrende Frühlingsgefühle. "

GoodReads writer Information:

Author identify: Martin Walker (Born: 1947/01/01)

Author Description: Librarian notice: there's multiple writer within the GoodReads database with this name.

Martin Walker is the U. S. bureau leader for The mum or dad (London), a typical commentator for CNN, and a columnist for newspapers within the usa, Europe, and Moscow. a broadcast novelist and poet, he lives in Washington, D. C. along with his spouse, the novelist [url=http://www. goodreads. com/author/show/63129. Julia_Watson" title="Julia Watson]Julia Watson
, and their daughters.

Author URL: http://www. goodreads. com/author/show/90593

The Pity of it All: A Portrait of Jews in Germany 1743-1933

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The SA 1921-45: Hitler's Stormtroopers

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In Europa. Eine Reise durch das 20. Jahrhundert

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Extra info for Germany - Munich and Beer Just Flow Together

Example text

Recent quantitative studies have shown ‘that the NSDAP could only register relatively small electoral successes in areas with high unemployment rates’. Indeed, Jürgen Falter and his collaborators, who have conducted the most sophisticated electoral analysis so far available for this period, have concluded that It can hardly be doubted any longer that there is a negative statistical correlation between the level of unemployment and the electoral successes of the NSDAP in the Reichstag elections of 1932 and 1933.

The results for the stability and survival chances of the Weimar Republic were little short of catastrophic. Ill Unemployment, especially as it became long-term, engendered increasing apathy and indifference in those who had to suffer it. 17 The stigma attached to unemployment could not be thrown off by engagement in officially sponsored labour schemes, youth centres and the like. The only viable way out was to choose an alternative that generated its own kind of self-respect. Crime was one such escape-route for some, though not as many as might be supposed.

And as Eve Rosenhaft shows in Chapter 8, the connections between unemployment and Communism were even more obvious on the streets than in the polling booths. This was indeed one reason for the growing attempts of the state to discipline the young unemployed. As the factories emptied, radical politics moved from the workplace to the neighbourhood. Unemployed men and youths, reluctant to stay at home all day, spent much of their time on the streets or in pubs, bars, railway stations and other public places, as both Chapter 7 and Chapter 8 illustrate.

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