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From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Moers
Moers Castle (2014)
Moers Castle (2014)
Coat of arms of Moers

Coat of arms
Location of Moers within Wesel district
Moers is located in Germany
Moers
Moers
Moers is located in North Rhine-Westphalia
Moers
Moers
Coordinates: 51°27′33″N 6°37′11″E / 51.45917°N 6.61972°E / 51.45917; 6.61972Coordinates: 51°27′33″N 6°37′11″E / 51.45917°N 6.61972°E / 51.45917; 6.61972
CountryGermany
StateNorth Rhine-Westphalia
Admin. regionDüsseldorf  
DistrictWesel  
Subdivisions3
Government
 • MayorChristoph Fleischhauer (CDU)
Area
 • Total67.68 km2 (26.13 sq mi)
Elevation
23 m (75 ft)
Population
 (2018-12-31)[1]
 • Total103,725
 • Density1,500/km2 (4,000/sq mi)
Time zoneCET/CEST (UTC+1/+2)
Postal codes
47441 - 47447
Dialling codes0 28 41
Vehicle registrationMO (alternative: WES or DIN)
Websitewww.moers.de
The illuminated, 30 meters high mining lamp memorial by Otto Piene on the spoil tip Halde Rheinpreußen in the north of Moers during the blue hour
The illuminated, 30 meters high mining lamp memorial by Otto Piene on the spoil tip Halde Rheinpreußen in the north of Moers during the blue hour

Moers (German pronunciation: [ˈmœʁs] (About this soundlisten); older form: Mörs; archaic Dutch: Murse, Murs or Meurs) is a German city on the western bank of the Rhine. Moers belongs to the district of Wesel.

History

The County of Moers in 1635
The County of Moers in 1635

Known earliest from 1186, the county of Moers was an independent principality within the Holy Roman Empire.

During the Eighty Years' War it was alternately captured by Spanish and Dutch troops, as it bordered the Upper Quarter of Guelders. During the war it finally fell to Maurice of Orange. As it was separated from the Dutch Republic by Spanish Upper Guelders it did not become an integral part of the Republic, though Dutch troops were stationed there.

After the death of William III of Orange in 1702, Moers was inherited by the king of Prussia. All Dutch troops and civil servants were expelled.

In 1795 it was annexed by France. At the Congress of Vienna, in 1815 it was returned to Prussia and in 1871 it became part of the German Empire.

A target of the Oil Campaign of World War II, the Steinkohlenbergwerke (English: coal mine) Rheinpreussen synthetic oil plant in Moers,[2] was partially dismantled post-war.

Significant minority groups
Nationality Population (2014)
 Turkey 4,245
 Italy 725
 Poland 586
 Serbia 427
 Croatia 327

Gallery

Mayors

  • 1815–1820: Wilhelm Urbach
  • 1822–1830: von Nievenheim
  • 1830–1850: Friedrich Adolf Vinmann
  • 1850–1859: Karl von Strampff
  • 1860–1864: Gottlieb Meumann
  • 1864–1897: Gustav Kautz
  • 1898–1910: August Craemer
  • 1910–1915: Dr. Richard Glum
  • 1917–1937: Dr. Fritz Eckert
  • 1937–1941: Fritz Grüttgen
  • 1943–1945: Peter Linden
  • 1945–1946: Dr. Otto Maiweg
  • 1946: Karl Peschken
  • 1946–1952: Wilhelm Müller
  • 1952–1977: Albin Neuse (SPD)
  • 1977–1999: Wilhelm Brunswick (SPD)
  • 1999–2004: Rafael Hofmann (CDU)
  • 2004–2014: Norbert Ballhaus (SPD)
  • 2014–0000: Christoph Fleischhauer (CDU)

Sports

In 1985, the Moers Sports Club (volleyball) was formed, winning the 1989 Bundesliga championship.

Notable people

Moers Birthplace of Tersteegen
Moers Birthplace of Tersteegen

International relations

Moers is twinned with: 1966 France Maisons-Alfort
1974 France Bapaume
1980 United Kingdom Knowsley (Liverpool City Region)
1987 Israel Ramla
1989 Nicaragua La Trinidad, Nicaragua
1990 Germany Seelow (Brandenburg)

See also

References

  1. ^ "Bevölkerung der Gemeinden Nordrhein-Westfalens am 31. Dezember 2018" (in German). Landesbetrieb Information und Technik NRW. Retrieved 10 July 2019.
  2. ^ "Index - Tom Reel 304 : Documents taken from Steinkohlenbergwerk Rheinpreussen, Moers" (PDF). Fischer-tropsch.org. Archived from the original (PDF) on 2013-10-18. Retrieved 2013-10-17.

External links

This page was last edited on 17 November 2019, at 05:03
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