|Statement||by Edward W. S. Tingle.|
|LC Classifications||JX4270.G3 T5|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xv, 121 p.|
|Number of Pages||121|
|LC Control Number||03002937|
German Americans (German: Deutschamerikaner, pronounced [ˈdɔʏ̯tʃʔameʁiˌkaːnɐ]) are Americans who have full or partial German ancestry. With an estimated size of approximately million in , German Americans are the largest of the self-reported ancestry groups by the US Census Bureau in its American Community Survey. German Americans account for about one . Germany's Claims Upon German-Americans in Germany; a Discussion of German Military and Other Laws Which May Affect German-Americans Temporarily in With Some Comment Upon Existing Treaties [Stephens, Tingle Edward Williams] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Germany's Claims Upon German-Americans in Germany; a Discussion of . The Germans are a Germanic people, who as an ethnicity emerged during the Middle Ages. Originally part of the Holy Roman Empire, around independent German states emerged during its decline after the Peace of Westphalia in ending the Thirty Years War with Austria and Prussia-Brandenburg being the largest. These states, except for Austria and the Czech Argentina: 3,, (descent). Americans in Germany or American Germans (German: Amerikanische Deutsche or Amerikodeutsche) refers to the American population in Germany and their German-born descendants. According to Destatis, , American citizens lived in Germany in , and about , people with American ancestry.. At the same time, more t members .
"Germans to America," compiled and edited by Ira A. Glazier and P. William Filby, is a series of books which indexes passenger arrival records of ships carrying Germans to the U.S. ports of Baltimore, Boston, New Orleans, New York, and Philadelphia. It presently covers the records of over 4 million passengers during the period January The Cincinnati Germans, The community of the early twentieth century was largely the work of the third and last wave (), the most substantial in numbers and continuity. Still, the city itself was growing faster than its German community. And these Germans differed from theirFile Size: 1MB. Germany's claims upon German-Americans in Germany: a discussion of German military and other laws which may affect German-Americans temporarily in Germany, together with some comment upon existing treaties / (Philadelphia: T. & J.W. Johnson, ), by Edward W. S. Tingle (page images at HathiTrust). The German Immigration Experience Although being German-American in the modern United States is not unusual (more than 30% of U.S. citizens claimed German heritage in the census), the experience of many German-born immigrants at the height of their migration was not unlike that of many other immigrant groups of the late 19th and early 20th centuries.
Yeah, it happened. The book that the show is based on, is in turn based upon actual anecdotes from American soldiers of the time. The soldier who who told the story about the Nazi from Oregon was actually still around when they were filming Band of Brothers. It is pretty believable on whole as well. Summer a group of 40 German-Americans from Loose Creek, Missouri travel to Germany. They are on a search for their roots and will find them in a farm in the Rhineland. One-hundred-fifty. I personally don't think of them as Germans, and I don't think I have much in common with them. Their German heritage seems to be mostly very old, traditional things, which I personally don't share. Their families emigrated long ago, from a countr. As usual, I must begin by saying life in Germany is awesome and living here absolutely rules. I have, however, learned a thing or two about the harsh realities of life in this fine country. What follows is yet another list of discoveries, oddities and annoyances revealed as an expat American living in Hannover, Germany.