Schloss Allner

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Schloss Allner is a fifteenth-century castle in Rhein-Sieg-Kreis, North Rhine-Westphalia, Germany. It is located on the southern slope of the Nutscheid Ridge, on the north bank of the River Sieg, and just northeast of the Allner See. It lies to the northeast of the town of Hennef, east of the district of Allner.

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Schloss Ahaus & Münsterland

Ahaus is close to the city Münster and the Dutch border.

Münster is the capital of the local government in the region Münsterland in the state Nordrhein-Westfalen.

Münster has approximately 300,000 inhabitants, and more than 10,000 others who have their secondary residence in the city. The city has about 50,000 resident foreigners. The life-expectancy in Münster is 76.3 years for males and 83.1 years for females. The average age of Münster’s residents was 40 in 2006.

Rank Nationality Population (2014)

1 Poland 1,997

2 Turkey 1,818

 Portugal 1,656

4 Serbia 1,525

5 Russia 959

6 Kosovo 958

7 Italy 957

8 Spain 708

I am sure, that there are a lot more than the numbers above!

In other words, a lot of shitty immigrants.

Münster 1945

A secondary target of the Oil Campaign of World War II, Münster was bombed on October 25, 1944 by 34 diverted B-24 Liberator bombers, during a mission to a nearby primary target, the Scholven/Buer synthetic oil plant at Gelsenkirchen. About 91% of the Old City and 63% of the entire city was destroyed by Allied air raids.

Schloss Münster, the administrative centre and the symbol of Münster university.

 

Rosenhan experiment

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The Rosenhan experiment was a famous experiment done in order to determine the validity ofpsychiatricdiagnosis, conducted by psychologistDavid Rosenhan (November 22, 1929 – February 6, 2012), a Stanford University professor, and published by the journal Science in 1973 under the title “On being sane in insane places“. The study is considered an important and influential criticism of psychiatric diagnosis. It was while listening to one of R. D. Laing‘s lectures that Rosenhan wondered if there was a way in which the reliability of psychiatric diagnoses could be tested experimentally.

Rosenhan’s study was done in two parts. The first part involved the use of healthy associates or “pseudopatients” (three women and five men, including Rosenhan himself) who briefly feigned auditory hallucinations in an attempt to gain admission to 12 different psychiatric hospitals in five different states in various locations in the United States. All were…

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Schloss Ahrensburg

Schloss Ahrensburg (Ahrensburg Palace) is a former Herrenhaus (mansion) and is today referred to as a Schloss. It is located in Ahrensburg in southern Schleswig-Holstein, Germany, not far from the city of Hamburg.

In the 13th century, there was a mansion with a moat and defensive towers known as Burg Arnesvelde, about three kilometers south of today’s Schloss Ahrensburg. In 1327, the fortified mansion was owned by the church. During the Reformation the property came into the hands of the Danish King Frederick II, and in March 1567 Arnesvelde was transferred to Daniel Rantzau as compensation for work done and debts the king had run up. After Rantzau’s death in 1569 during the Siege of Varberg his brother Peter (de) took over the mansion. He tore down parts of the castle and started building what was to become today’s Schloss Ahrensburg.