City halls that didn’t survive the Dresden terror bombing

Rathaus Löbtau

The town hall in the Löbtau district of Dresden was built in 1896 according to plans by the architects Schilling & Graebner. During the 1945 air raid, the representative building was destroyed by bombs. A small outbuilding has been preserved. Today there is a small green area in place of the destroyed town hall.

The town hall, badly damaged by flooding in 1897.

Source: Wikipedia

Neustädter Rathaus (Dresden)

17995-Dresden-1914-Aufziehen der Wache, Hauptstraße-Brück & Sohn Kunstverlag.jpg

In February 1945, during the air raids on Dresden, the town hall burned down. The ruins were blown up in 1950.

Source: Wikipedia

Altstädter Rathaus (Dresden)

The use ended with the destruction of Dresden in the attacks of February 13-15, 1945.

Source: Wikipedia

Bundesarchiv Bild 146-1994-041-07, Dresden, zerstörtes Stadtzentrum.jpg

Dresden City Hall

Dresden Castle

Schloss Albrechtsberg (Dresden)


Pieschen City Hall (Dresden)

Dresden – Frauenkirche

Moritzburg Castle (13 kilometres (8.1 mi) northwest of the Saxon capital, Dresden)

“I Survived the Bombing of Dresden and Continue to Believe it was a War Crime”

Dresden 1945: The Devil’s Tinderbox

Dresden was a civilian town with no military significance. Why did they burn its people?

Bombing of Dresden in World War II

Anniversary of Dresden firebombing

Apocalypse at Dresden: The Long Suppressed Story of the Worst Massacre in History

Burning Hell: Bombing Holocaust of Hamburg by British Air Force (1943)

Allied Use of Delay-Action Bombs (aka Long-Term Chemical Detonator Bombs) and their Effects.

WW2 Bombings Claimed 60,000 French Lives: Almost All Died at the Hands of the Allies


British Empire in World War II

Winston Churchill


How Wealthy Jews Bribed and Controlled Winston Churchill

Everything People Believed about Hitler’s Intentions Toward Britain was a Myth Created by Churchill.

BBC Four documentary reveals friendship between Churchill and a Jewish film producer

Winston the spendaholic: He teetered on the brink of bankruptcy and was saved by secret backhanders. Yet a “new” book on Churchill’s finances reveals he spent £40,000 a year on casinos and £54,000 on booze.

The truth fears no investigation

Read about WWII here

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