Peacepink

Worldwide Campaign to stop the Abuse and Torture of Mind Control/DEWs

Who keeps the money when men who fight in war die? who keeps the money of those that die in a false flag flu? Bankers...

Who keeps the money when men who fight in war die? who keeps the money of those that die in a false flag flu? Bankers... Who keeps the money of those that are killed in New Orleans from a HAARP Genearated event (Google Bernard Eastland HAARP Weathter) Who keeps the money of Scandanavians dying in a Tsunami in Indonesia on Holidy? Who keeps the money in the bank accounts of those that die in new york when building collapse? Who keeps the money of those who die in other generated HAARP disasters- The Bankers

The first Targeted Victim: Fritz Reuter

http://www.google.com/#hl=en&source=hp&q=Ut+de+Franzosentid...


Who keeps the money when men who fight in war die? who keeps the money of those that die in a false flag flu? Bankers...

After so many years an inactive bank account is kept by the bank as well as the safety deposit boxes and homes


Rothscilds are responsible for the Napoleonic wars, the US Civil War, WWI, WWII, the current wars in the middle east.

Cromwell from York, executed the entire Royal family by beheading and then they were replaced by Rothschild



Alois Shickelgrueber was Adolf Hitler's real name and he was the illegitimate grandson of Nathan Rothchild who raped the Austrian Maid Maria Shicklegrueber in the UK.

Maria Shicklegrueber married a Heitler and Rothschild made maria rename Alois Heiter Adolf Hitler.

Hitter was on mind control durgs called Vitamultin and he was totally controlled by Rothschild to steal assets of Eastern Europe with a bogus war that never should have been

That is how Adolf Hitler=alois shicklegrueber=alois Hitler=William H Coates (Berlin County Bethesda Maryland) was created and controlled by Rothschild

http://www.google.com/#hl=en&q=hitler+%22william+coates%22&...

http://www.google.com/#hl=en&q=alois+schicklgruber&aq=0s&am...

Also Vitramultin was given to all Germans in the late 1920's for depression- it was also called Pervertin

http://www.google.com/#hl=en&source=hp&fkt=1703&fsdt=33...
All US children were given for the last 20 years medication such as prozac and zoloft and mind controlled to fight and hate, rape, torture and murder Iraq people and now the world peoples.

Sodium Benzoate in the Soda pop is a MIND CONTROL DRUG

Google Sodium benzoate mk ultra http://www.google.com/#hl=en&q=sodium+benzoate+mk+ultra&aq=...

For world courts of Justice


Find more photos like this on Butterfly Poems



Fritz Reuter

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Fritz Reuter

Fritz Reuter (November 7, 1810 – July 12, 1874) was a German novelist.


Reuter was born at Stavenhagen in Mecklenburg-Schwerin, a small country town where his father was mayor and sheriff (Stadtrichter), and in addition to his official duties carried on the work of a farmer. Fritz Reuter was educated at home by private tutors and subsequently at the gymnasiums of Friedland in Mecklenburg-Strelitz, and of Parchim.


Contents

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[edit] Early career and imprisonment

In 1831, Reuter began to attend lectures on jurisprudence at the University of Rostock, and in the following year went to the University of Jena. Here he was a member of the political students' club, or German Burschenschaft, and in 1833 was arrested in Berlin by the Prussian government. Although the only charge which could be proved against him was that he had been seen wearing the club's colours, he was condemned to death for high treason. This sentence was commuted by King Frederick William III of Prussia to imprisonment for thirty years in a Prussian fortress. In 1838, through the personal intervention of the Grand Duke of Mecklenburg, he was delivered over to the authorities of his native state, and he spent the next two years in the fortress of Dömitz, but was set free in 1840, when an amnesty was proclaimed after the accession of Frederick William IV to the Prussian throne.


Although Reuter was now thirty years of age, he went to Heidelberg to resume his legal studies, but was forced by his father to give them up when it was found that he paid little attention to his studies. After returning to Mecklenburg, he spent some time with his uncle, a minister at Jabel, and then began working on an estate, in 1842, as Strom (trainee). Finding out, upon his father's death in 1845, that he had been disinherited, he realized that acquiring an estate of his own was out of the question, and he began to write, first in High German, later, with more success, in Low German. In 1850 he settled as a private tutor in the little town of Treptow an der Tollense in Pommerania (today Altentreptow, Mecklenburg-Vorpommern), and was now able to marry Luise Kuntze, the daughter of a Mecklenburg pastor.

[edit] Early published works


Reuter's first publication was a collection of miscellaneous poems, written in Low German, entitled Läuschen un Riemels (anecdotes and rhymes, 1853; a second collection followed in 1858). The book, which was received with encouraging favour, was followed by Polterabendgedichte (1855), and De Reis nach Belligen (1855), the latter a humorous epic poem describing the adventures of some Mecklenburg peasants who resolve to go to Belgium (which they never reach) to learn the secrets of modern farming.

In 1856 Reuter left Treptow and established himself at Neubrandenburg, resolving to devote his whole time to literary work. His next book (published in 1858) was Kein Hüsung, a verse epic in which he presents with great force and vividness some of the least attractive aspects of village life in Mecklenburg. This was followed, in 1860, by Hanne Nüte un de lütte Pudel, the last of the works written by Reuter in verse.


In 1861 Reuter's popularity was largely increased by Schurr-Murr, a collection of tales, some of which are in standard German, but this work is of slight importance in comparison with the series of stories, entitled Olle Kamellen ("old stories of bygone days"). The first volume, published in 1860, contained Woans ick tau 'ne Fru kam and Ut de Franzosentid. Ut mine Festungstid (1861) formed the second volume; Ut mine Stromtid (1864) the third, fourth and fifth volumes; and Dörchläuchting (1866) the sixth volume – all written in the Plattdeutsch dialect of the author's home. Woans ick tau 'ne Fru kamm is a bright little tale, in which Reuter tells, in a half serious half bantering tone, how he wooed the lady who became his wife.


Fritz-Reuter-Literaturmuseum, Stavenhagen

In Ut de Franzosentid the scene is laid in and near Stavenhagen in the year 1813, and the characters of the story are associated with the great events of the Napoleonic wars which then stirred the heart of Germany to its depths. Ut mine Festungstid, a narrative of Reuter's hardships during the term of his imprisonment, is no less vigorous either in conception or in style. Both novels have been translated into English by Carl F. Bayerschmidt, Ut mine Festungstid as Seven Years of My Life in 1975, and Ut de Franzosentid as When the French Were Here in 1984.


[edit] Later works

The novel Ut mine Stromtid (3 volumes) is by far the greatest of Reuter's writings. The men and women he describes are the men and women he knew in the villages and farmhouses of Mecklenburg, and the circumstances in which he places them are the circumstances by which they were surrounded in actual life. Ut mine Stromtid also presents some of the local aspects of the revolutionary movement of 1848. M. W. MacDowell translated this book from German into English as From my Farming Days in 1878, The better translation is that by Katharine Tyler which predated MacDowell's, appearing, in 1871, in Littell's Living Age, and in 1872 in book form, entitled Seedtime and Harvest.


In 1863 Reuter transferred his residence from Neubrandenburg to Eisenach, after having received an honorary doctorate from Rostock University, and here he died on 12 July 1874.

Reuter's Sämtliche Werke, in 13 volumes, were first published in 1863-1868. To these were added in 1875 two volumes of Nachgelassene Schriften, with a biography by Adolf von Wilbrandt, and in 1878 two supplementary volumes to the works appeared. A popular edition in 7 vols was published in 1877-1878 (last edition, 1902); there are also editions by Karl Friedrich Müller (18 vols, 1905), and Wilhelm Seelmann (7 vols, 1905-1906). Interest in Reuter was revived in the period after World War II, in part through the efforts of Friedrich Griese.

Among the institutions concerning themselves with the works of Reuter are the Fritz Reuter Gesellschaft e.V. in Neubrandenburg, the Fritz-Reuter-Literaturmuseum in Stavenhagen, the Reuter-Wagner-Museum in Eisenach, and the Fritz Reuter Literary Archive (Fritz Reuter Literaturarchiv) Hans-Joachim Griephan in Berlin. The latter archive keeps an index of the letters from and to Fritz Reuter.


[edit] References

This article incorporates text from the Encyclopædia Britannica, Eleventh Edition, a publication now in the public domain. The article is available here: [1]


[edit] External links


[edit] Further reading

  • Otto Glagau: Fritz Reuter und seine Dichtungen. Berlin: Lemke, 1866 (2nd ed. Berlin: Grote,1875)
  • Hermann Ebert: Fritz Reuter: sein Leben und seine Werke Güstrow: Opitz, 1874
  • Friedrich Latendorf: Zur Erinnerung an Fritz Reuter: verschollene Gedichte Reuters nebst volkstümlichen und wissenschaftlichen Reuter-Studien. Poesneck: Latendorf, 1879
  • Karl Theodor Gaedertz: Fritz Reuter-Studien. Wismar: Hinstorff, 1890
  • Karl Theodor Gaedertz: Aus Reuters jungen und alten Tagen : Neues über des Dichters Leben und Werke. 3 Bde. Wismar: Hinstorff, 1894-1900
  • Briefe von Fritz Reuter an seinen Vater aus der Schüler-, Studenten-, und Festungszeit (1827 bis 1841) hrsg. von Franz Engel. 2 Bde. Braunschweig: Westermann, 1896
  • Abraham Römer: Fritz Reuter in seinem Leben und Schaffen. Berlin: Mayer & Müller, 1896
  • Gustav Raatz, Wahrheit und Dichtung in Fritz Reuter's Werken: Urbilder bekannter Reuter-Gestalten. Wismar: Hinstorff, 1895
  • Ernst Brandes: Aus Fritz Reuters Leben. 2 Tle. Strasburg i. Westpr.: Fuhrich, 1899-1901 (Wissenschaftliche Beilage zu den Schulnachrichten des Gymansiums Strasburg i. Westpr. 1899, 1901)
  • Karl Friedrich Müller: Der Mecklenburger Volksmund in Fritz Reuters Schriften: Sammlung und Erklärung volksthümlicher Wendungen und sprichwörtlicher Redensarten im Mecklenburgischen Platt. Leipzig: Hesse, 1901

A complete bibliography of Fritz Reuter can be found in the Niederdeutsches Jahrbuch for 1896 and 1902.






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