WEFOUNDDeutsch-Neuguinea und meine Ersteigung des Finisterre-Gebirges: Eine Schilderung des ersten erfolgreichen Vordringens zu den hochgebirgen ... Collection - Linguistics) (German Edition)


German New Guinea (German: Deutsch-Neuguinea) ... Papenfuss, Dietrich, Editors: Tradition und Neubeginn: Internationale Forschungen zur deutschen Geschichte im 20.

Deutsch-Neuguinea und meine Ersteigung des Finisterre-Gebirges : eine Schilderung des ersten erfolgreichen Vordringens zu den Hochgebirgen Inner-Neuguineas, der Natur ...

Deutsch-Neuguinea und meine Ersteigung des Finisterre-Gebirges : eine Schilderung des ersten erfolgreichen Vordringens zu den Hochgebirgen Inner-Neuguineas, ...

German New Guinea (German: Deutsch-Neuguinea ) was the first part of the German colonial empire . It was a protectorate from 1884 until 1914 when it fell to Australian forces following the outbreak of the First World War . It consisted of the northeastern part of New Guinea and several nearby island groups. The mainland part of German New Guinea and the nearby islands of the Bismarck Archipelago and the North Solomon Islands are now part of Papua New Guinea . The Micronesian islands of German New Guinea are now governed as the Federated States of Micronesia , the Marshall Islands , Nauru , the Northern Mariana Islands and Palau .

The mainland portion, Kaiser-Wilhelmsland , was formed from the northeastern part of New Guinea . The islands to the east of Kaiser-Wilhelmsland, on annexation, were renamed the Bismarck Archipelago (formerly the New Britannia Archipelago) and the two largest islands renamed Neu-Pommern ("New Pomerania ", today's New Britain ) and Neu-Mecklenburg ("New Mecklenburg , now New Ireland ). [1] Due to their accessibility by water, however, these outlying islands were, and have remained, the most economically viable part of the territory.

With the exception of German Samoa , the German islands in the Western Pacific formed the "Imperial German Pacific Protectorates". These were administered as part of German New Guinea and they included the German Solomon Islands ( Buka , Bougainville , and several smaller islands), the Carolines , Palau, the Marianas (except for Guam ), the Marshall Islands, and Nauru. The total land area of German New Guinea was 249,500 square kilometres (96,300 sq mi). [2]

German New Guinea (German: Deutsch-Neuguinea) ... Papenfuss, Dietrich, Editors: Tradition und Neubeginn: Internationale Forschungen zur deutschen Geschichte im 20.

Deutsch-Neuguinea und meine Ersteigung des Finisterre-Gebirges : eine Schilderung des ersten erfolgreichen Vordringens zu den Hochgebirgen Inner-Neuguineas, der Natur ...

Deutsch-Neuguinea und meine Ersteigung des Finisterre-Gebirges : eine Schilderung des ersten erfolgreichen Vordringens zu den Hochgebirgen Inner-Neuguineas, ...

German New Guinea (German: Deutsch-Neuguinea) ... Papenfuss, Dietrich, Editors: Tradition und Neubeginn: Internationale Forschungen zur deutschen Geschichte im 20.

Deutsch-Neuguinea und meine Ersteigung des Finisterre-Gebirges : eine Schilderung des ersten erfolgreichen Vordringens zu den Hochgebirgen Inner-Neuguineas, der Natur ...

Deutsch-Neuguinea und meine Ersteigung des Finisterre-Gebirges : eine Schilderung des ersten erfolgreichen Vordringens zu den Hochgebirgen Inner-Neuguineas, ...

German New Guinea (German: Deutsch-Neuguinea ) was the first part of the German colonial empire . It was a protectorate from 1884 until 1914 when it fell to Australian forces following the outbreak of the First World War . It consisted of the northeastern part of New Guinea and several nearby island groups. The mainland part of German New Guinea and the nearby islands of the Bismarck Archipelago and the North Solomon Islands are now part of Papua New Guinea . The Micronesian islands of German New Guinea are now governed as the Federated States of Micronesia , the Marshall Islands , Nauru , the Northern Mariana Islands and Palau .

The mainland portion, Kaiser-Wilhelmsland , was formed from the northeastern part of New Guinea . The islands to the east of Kaiser-Wilhelmsland, on annexation, were renamed the Bismarck Archipelago (formerly the New Britannia Archipelago) and the two largest islands renamed Neu-Pommern ("New Pomerania ", today's New Britain ) and Neu-Mecklenburg ("New Mecklenburg , now New Ireland ). [1] Due to their accessibility by water, however, these outlying islands were, and have remained, the most economically viable part of the territory.

With the exception of German Samoa , the German islands in the Western Pacific formed the "Imperial German Pacific Protectorates". These were administered as part of German New Guinea and they included the German Solomon Islands ( Buka , Bougainville , and several smaller islands), the Carolines , Palau, the Marianas (except for Guam ), the Marshall Islands, and Nauru. The total land area of German New Guinea was 249,500 square kilometres (96,300 sq mi). [2]

The mainland portion, Kaiser-Wilhelmsland , was formed from the northeastern part of New Guinea . The islands to the east of Kaiser-Wilhelmsland, on annexation, were renamed the Bismarck Archipelago (formerly the New Britannia Archipelago) and the two largest islands renamed Neu-Pommern ("New Pomerania ", today's New Britain ) and Neu-Mecklenburg ("New Mecklenburg , now New Ireland ). [1] Due to their accessibility by water, however, these outlying islands were, and have remained, the most economically viable part of the territory.

With the exception of German Samoa , the German islands in the Western Pacific formed the "Imperial German Pacific Protectorates". These were administered as part of German New Guinea and they included the German Solomon Islands ( Buka , Bougainville , and several smaller islands), the Carolines , Palau, the Marianas (except for Guam ), the Marshall Islands, and Nauru. The total land area of German New Guinea was 249,500 square kilometres (96,300 sq mi). [2]

Despite his personal objections, it was Bismarck himself who eventually organised the acquisition of much of what would become the German colonial empire . The very first attempts at the new policy came in 1884 when Bismarck had to put German trading interests in southwestern Africa under imperial protection. [13] Bismarck told the Reichstag on 23 June 1884 of the change in German colonial policy: annexations would now proceed but by grants of charters to private companies. [14]


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