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From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

The Reichsgericht building in Leipzig
The Reichsgericht building in Leipzig

The Reichsgericht (German: [ˈʁaɪçs.ɡəˌʁɪçt], Imperial Court of Justice) was the supreme criminal and civil court in the German Reich from 1879 to 1945. It was based in Leipzig, Germany. The Supreme Court was established when the Reichsjustizgesetze (Imperial Justice Laws) came into effect and it built a widely regarded body of jurisprudence during the period of the German Empire and Weimar Republic.[1]

During the rise of the Third Reich, the Reichsgericht became deeply embroiled in the National Socialist agenda. It even involved itself in matters of Nazi Matrimonial and Contract Law before enactment of the Nuremberg Laws.[2] During and after the Nazi period it received criticism for the ease, and even willingness, with which it provided the highest level of formal legal justification for Nazi programs.[3] Immediately after the end of World War II the Reichsgericht was dissolved, and reformed into the German High Court for the Unified Economic Region, the Allied occupation zones of France, the United Kingdom and the United States.

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You seem to have had a special experience in the Poland campaign? Haven't you just been sent to West Prussia? Yes. So you had the opportunity to liberate your own homeland as a soldier of our leader! Where have you been the last time? Ulrich Wilhelm Graf Schwerin von Schwanenfeld has witnessed the atrocities in the East with his own eyes. Before his execution, he states in his testament that in his forest in East Prussia a wooden cross shall be placed, with the following inscription: Here rest 1,400 Christians and Jews. God rest their souls and be gracious to the souls of their murderers. You only can have been driven by a pervert love of Germany. Pervert! Mr. President, my personal political experiences have brought many difficulties for me, because I've been working very long for the germanisme in Poland and have noticed multiple back-and-forth in the attitude towards the Poles. Hmm. That's a... ...multiple back-and-forth, and you are blaming the national socialism for that? I was thinking of the many murders... Murders?! ... that happened at home as abroad... You are just a shabby lump! Do you break under your meanness? Yes or no, do you break? Mr. President... Yes or no! A clear answer! No! Of course not. You can also no longer break, cause you're just a pile of misery that has no respect for himself.


Located in Leipzig, Saxony, Germany, the building (German: Reichsgerichtsgebäude) was designed by Ludwig Hoffmann and Peter Dybwad, and construction was completed in 1895. It is designed in the Italian renaissance style and features two large courtyards, a central cupola and a large portico at the entrance.[4] The rich decorative gable and sculptures are by Otto Lessing. After the reunification, the former Reichsgericht building was renovated and became the seat of the Bundesverwaltungsgericht (Federal Administrative Court).


  1. ^ "Federal Court of Justice Celebrates 50th Anniversary", German Law Journal, November 2000
  2. ^ Fundstelle: Entscheidungen des Reichsgerichts in Zivilsachen p. 147, 65, 68
  3. ^ "Federal Court of Justice Celebrates 50th Anniversary", German Law Journal, November 2000
  4. ^ Reichsgericht, Leipzig
This page was last edited on 8 August 2018, at 22:07
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