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  2. Helmuth von Moltke the Elder - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Helmuth_von_Moltke_the_Elder

    Helmuth Karl Bernhard Graf von Moltke (German: [ˈhɛlmuːt fɔn ˈmɔltkə]; 26 October 1800 – 24 April 1891) was a Prussian field marshal. The chief of staff of the Prussian Army for thirty years, he is regarded as the creator of a new, more modern method of directing armies in the field.

  3. Helmuth von Moltke | German military commander [1848–1916]

    www.britannica.com/biography/Helmuth-Johannes...

    Helmuth von Moltke, (born May 25, 1848, Gersdorff, Mecklenburg [Germany]—died June 18, 1916, Berlin), chief of the German General Staff at the outbreak of World War I. His modification of the German attack plan in the west and his inability to retain control of his rapidly advancing armies significantly contributed to the halt of the German offensive on the Marne in September 1914 and the ...

  4. Otto von Bismarck - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Otto_von_Bismarck

    Bismarck was born in 1815 at Schönhausen, a noble family estate west of Berlin in Prussian Saxony.His father, Karl Wilhelm Ferdinand von Bismarck (1771–1845), was a Junker estate owner and a former Prussian military officer; his mother, Wilhelmine Luise Mencken (1789–1839), was the well-educated daughter of a senior government official in Berlin.

  5. Junker (Prussia) - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Junker_(Prussia)

    Many World War II field marshals were also members of the Junkers, most notably Gerd von Rundstedt, Fedor von Bock and Erich von Manstein. Many Junkers used forced laborers from Poland and the Soviet Union. Landowners like Helmuth James Graf von Moltke and the members of the Kreisau Circle were part of the resistance to Nazi Germany rule.

  6. No Plan Survives First Contact With the Enemy – Quote ...

    quoteinvestigator.com/2021/05/04/no-plan

    In conclusion, Helmuth von Moltke the Elder deserves credit for the words he wrote in German in 1871. Several different translations into English of Moltke’s remark about planning have appeared. Over time his remark has been simplified and shortened to yield the popular modern instances.

  7. No Plan Survives Contact with the Enemy – Boot Camp ...

    bootcampmilitaryfitnessinstitute.com/military...

    According to Beatrice Heuser (2002, p.89), Clausewitz “…wrote that no war plan outlasts the first encounter with the enemy, a view that was echoed by Moltke.” However, Terence Holmes (2007, p.129) argues “That is indeed a well-known opinion of Field Marshal Count Helmuth von Moltke’s, but it is not a quotation from Clausewitz.”

  8. Rudolf Steiner - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Rudolf_Steiner

    In 1904, Eliza, the wife of Helmuth von Moltke the Younger, became one of his favourite scholars. Through Eliza, Steiner met Helmuth, who served as the Chief of the German General Staff from 1906 to 1914.

  9. Rescue of Jews during the Holocaust - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Rescue_of_Jews_during_the...

    Helmuth James Graf von Moltke – adviser to Nazi Germany on international law; active in Kreisau Circle resistance group, sent Jews to safe-haven countries. Delia Murphy – wife of Dr. Thomas J. Kiernan, Irish minister in Rome 1941–1946, who worked with Hugh O'Flaherty and was part of the network that saved the lives of POWs and Jews in the ...

  10. Order of Saint John (Bailiwick of Brandenburg) - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Order_of_Saint_John...

    The Bailiwick of Brandenburg of the Chivalric Order of Saint John of the Hospital at Jerusalem (German: Balley Brandenburg des Ritterlichen Ordens Sankt Johannis vom Spital zu Jerusalem), commonly known as the Order of Saint John or the Johanniter Order (German: Johanniterorden), is the German Protestant branch of the Knights Hospitaller, the oldest surviving chivalric order, which generally ...

  11. Alfred von Schlieffen - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Alfred_von_Schlieffen

    A favourite of the Emperor was Helmuth von Moltke the Younger, who became Chief of Staff after Schlieffen retired. Moltke went on to devise Aufmarsch II Ost, a variant upon Schlieffen's Aufmarsch Ost designed for an isolated Russo-German war.