Willkommen

Bitte beachten Sie, dass die Einträge in umgekehrter Reihenfolge geschrieben sind, der erste Eintrag befindet sich unten auf der Seite. Um Dieters ersten Eintrag zu lesen, beginnen Sie bitte hier!

Please note that the entries on each page are in reverse order, first entry at the bottom of the page. To read Dieter´s first entry, please start from here!

Veuillez noter que les inscriptions au journal figurant à chaque page sont reprises dans l'ordre inverse, la plus ancienne étant en bas de page. Pour voir la toute première inscription de Dieter, commencez ici!

Si noti che le date di inserimento nel diario sono in ordine inverso, si parte da quella a fondo pagina. Per andare al primo giorno del diario di Dieter clicca qui!

Mein Bild
In Mori (Stockelsdorf) bei Lübeck aufgewachsen, habe ich bereits von 1916 bis 1918 am Ersten Weltkrieg im Füsilierregiment "Königin" Nr. 86 teilgenommen. Im August 1939 wurde ich als Veteran in die Wehrmacht eingezogen. In diesem Blog veröffentliche ich mein Kriegstagebuch.

Sonntag, 11. November 2012

11. November 1939

Maiwaldts Geburtstag. Wir sind 12 Kameraden am Abend und feiern bis ½ 2 Uhr. Es gab Bier, Weingrog, Wacholder, Kaffee und Torte. Frau Theißen hatte viel Arbeit.

Maiwaldt's birthday. In the evening we are 12 comrades and celebrate until half past one a.m. We had beer, wine grog, gin, coffee and cake. Mrs. Theißen had a lot of work.

FRA IT

Kommentare:

  1. Interesting that Dieter makes no comment on the date.

    In France and the UK, 11 November was - and to this day remains - a big day, known in English as Armistice Day. It marks the anniversary of the end of the First World war, and is generally commemorated without any triumphalism but rather in sadness at the loss of life in that war (and since 1945 also in subsequent wars).

    AntwortenLöschen
  2. I could imagine that this date is not something that conservative people would celebrate back in those times. It would rather be seen as a symbol for defeat and loss.
    Still in Germany there is no tradition of celebrating neither Nov 11th, nor Mai 8th.

    To me, as someone of the "younger" generation, this is somewhat strange. We were raised with a strong focus on the horros that every war brings and the freedom that was regained by losing the war. Nevertheless, War End is no public holiday. This is illogic to me.

    AntwortenLöschen