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  2. Paul von Hindenburg - Wikipedia

    Paul Ludwig Hans Anton von Beneckendorff und von Hindenburg (pronounced [ˈpaʊl ˈluːtvɪç hans ˈantoːn fɔn ˈbɛnəkn̩dɔʁf ʔʊnt fɔn ˈhɪndn̩bʊʁk] ; abbreviated pronounced [ˈpaʊl fɔn ˈhɪndn̩bʊʁk] ; 2 October 1847 – 2 August 1934) was a German field marshal and statesman who led the Imperial German Army during World War I.

  3. Paul von Hindenburg | German president | Britannica

    Paul von Hindenburg, in full Paul Ludwig Hans Anton von Beneckendorff und von Hindenburg, (born October 2, 1847, Posen, Prussia [now Poznań, Poland]—died August 2, 1934, Neudeck, Germany [now in Poland]), German field marshal during World War I and second president of the Weimar Republic (1925–34). His presidential terms were wracked by political instability, economic depression, and the rise to power of Adolf Hitler, whom he appointed chancellor in 1933.

  4. Paul von Hindenburg - HISTORY

    Paul Von Hindenburg (1847-1934) was a German World War I military commander and president. He fought in the Austro-Prussian War and in the Franco-German War, and retired as a general in 1911.

  5. Paul von Hindenburg summary | Britannica

    Paul von Hindenburg, in full Paul Ludwig Hans Anton von Beneckendorff und von Hindenburg, (born Oct. 2, 1847, Posen, Prussia—died Aug. 2, 1934, Neudeck, Ger.), German field marshal and second president (1925–34) of the Weimar Republic. Born to an aristocratic family, he retired from the Prussian army as a general in 1911.

  6. Paul von Hindenburg | Holocaust Encyclopedia

    Field Marshal Paul von Hindenburg was a German general who gained renown during World War I and later as President of the Weimar Republic. He is most relevant to Holocaust history through his dealings with Adolf Hitler. Although he did not approve of Hitler or his politics, Hindenburg became the man who made him Chancellor of Germany, enabling the Nazis’ takeover of power.

  7. Hindenburg and Ludendorff - HistoryNet

    Paul Ludwig Hans Anton von Beneckendorff und von Hindenburg was born October 2, 1847, at Posen in southeast Prussia. The son of a Prussian Junker (landed nobility), Hindenburg, through his maternal grandmother, descended from one of King Frederick William I’s “giant” Potsdam Grenadiers (elite soldiers chosen for their exceptional size and physique).

  8. Axis Leaders: Paul von Hindenburg - Warfare History Network

    At 3 am, on August 23, 1914, a solitary figure stood on a darkened railway platform at Hanover, Germany, awaiting a special train’s arrival from Berlin. As the 67-year-old German Army general waited, two Russian armies of the Czar were laying waste to the East Prussian provinces of the Imperial German Reich of Kaiser Wilhelm II, and this obscure officer—Paul von Hindenburg—had been sent to command the forces it was hoped would drive them out.

  9. Death of German President von Hindenburg | Holocaust Encyclopedia

    German President Paul von Hindenburg dies. With the support of the German armed forces, Hitler becomes President of Germany. Later that month Hitler abolishes the office of President and declares himself Führer of the German Reich and People, in addition to his position as Chancellor. In this expanded capacity, Hitler now becomes the absolute dictator of Germany; there are no legal or constitutional limits to his authority.

  10. Paul von Hindenburg Birth 2 Oct 1847 Poznań, Wielkopolskie, Poland Death 2 Aug 1934 (aged 86) Warmińsko-Mazurskie, Poland Burial Elisabethkirche Marburg, Landkreis Marburg-Biedenkopf, Hessen, Germany Memorial ID 8634225 · View Source Share Save to Suggest Edits Memorial Photos Flowers Memorials Region Europe Germany Hessen

  11. 2 Reichsmark (Paul von Hindenburg) - Germany - 1871-1948 – Numista. Detailed information about the coin 2 Reichsmark (Paul von Hindenburg), Germany, 1871-1948, with pictures and collection and swap management: mintage, descriptions, metal, weight, size, value and other numismatic data. Numista.