Synonyms for csvd or Related words with csvd
Examples of "csvd"
contested the 1930 and 1932 parliamentary elections; the party
formed a joint parliamentary group with the "Christlich-Nationale Bauern- und Landvolkpartei" (Christian National Peasants' and Rural Peoples Party) in the Reichstag. After the Nazi take-over in 1933, the
Hermann Kling (17 February 1880 - 20 January 1957) was a German politician (
The President of the Federal Republic of Germany Gustav Heinemann (1969–74) was a member of
during the Weimar Republic.
was founded in December 1929 through the merger of two Protestant political formations: the "Christlich-soziale Reichsvereinigung" (Christian Social Reich Association) and the "Christlicher Volksdienst" (Christian People's Service). Both had emerged from dissatisfaction amongst Protestants towards the developments within the German National People's Party. The two groups differed on many issues, such as the role of the Republic, but were able to keep organizational unity. The
portrayed itself as a Protestant version of the Catholic Centre and was mainly supported by middle-class elements.
After the revolution Kling turned to politics, joining the short-lived Christian Social People's Service (party - ""Christlich-Sozialer Volksdienst"" /
), a protestant conservative party produced through a political merger. In May 1928 he became a member of the , remaining a member till 1933 when the assembly was dissolved. On the national stage, he was one of 14
candidates elected to the national parliament (""Reichstag"") in the 1930 general election. However, he remained a member only till 16 January 1931, after which he restricted himself to the . His Reichstag seat was taken over by Hermann Strathmann. Régime change arrived in 1933 and the new government lost little time in imposing one-party dictatorship. The
dissolved itself in June 1933 after which Kling served out the final months of the as a "Hospitant" (loosely: guest member) of the Nazi party. However, the matter was for most purposes theoretical, since the Landtag's final session took place on 8 June 1933 and the Landtag was formally abolished in January 1934.
He resigned temporarily from the Reichstag in September 1930, following growing differences with the DNVP leadership. In July 1930 Strathmann had already, along with several other disillusioned DNVP members, given his political allegiance to the emerging Christian Social People's Service ("Christlich-Sozialer Volksdienst" /
), which was more than a splinter group but not - certainly not yet - a fully formed political party in its own right. At the heart of Strathmann's discontent with the DNVP was dissatisfaction with the party leader, Alfred Hugenberg whose reaction to the political challenges of the time involved moving the DNVP sharply towards a blend of radical right-wing nationalism and ultra-conservatism. It is clear that he had also in 1930 considered a formal resignation from the DNVP, but he reconciled himself to staying within it despite the "[intolerable] atmosphere of mistrust" (""[unerträglichen] Atmosphäre des Misstrauens""), fearing that a fragmenting of the politically right-wing DNVP could only improve the electoral chances of more extreme right-wing parties. After a four-month absence he returned to the Reichstag on 30 January 1931, taking the seat vacated through the resignation on 16 January of Hermann Kling. He now remained a Reichstag member till the election of . In the increasingly frenzied political context of 1932 another general election was held in , and after another absence of several month Strathmann was now elected as one of the five successful
candidates. His Reichstag career ended with the "election".
Régime change arrived in 1933 and the new government lost little time in imposing one-party dictatorship. Membership of political parties (other than the Nazi Party) became illegal and the
dissolved itself in March 1933. Strathmann himself had in 1931 already, in a widely distributed political paper entitled "National Socialist Philosophy?" (""Nationalsozialistische Weltanschauung""), gone public with his opinion that the racial views of National Socialism were incompatible with Christian belief because it seemed to promoted (some) human beings to the status of gods ("Kreaturvergötterung"), an opinion which in his paper he supported with quotations from Adolf Hitler's infamous autobiographical publication, Mein Kampf. Despite his theological concerns he was in some respects supportive of the new government. According to some, Strathmann expressed sympathy for the Confessing Church, but without ever joining it.
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