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Landkreis Uelzen, Niedersachsen

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Surnames/tags: Germany Lower_Saxony Niedersachsen
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This profile is part of the Landkreis Uelzen, Niedersachsen One Place Study.

This is a project for Landkreis Uelzen (or Ülzen/Ülz’n in Low German) located within the State of Lower Saxony, Germany (Bundesland Niedersachsen, Deutschland). The focus is currently on the modern structure of locations within the Landkreis (equivalent of a county) and the people that reside or resided within them. Additional work may be done to name these places as they existed in the deeper past.

Currently there are three members of this project:

  • Steven Greenwood; who has several ancestors that emigrated to America from this area
  • Uelzen resident Dieter Lewerenz, who has supplied detailed political structure and history of the Landkreis.
  • Landkreis Uelzen and Lüneburger Heide contributor Oliver Stegen, who has built up a large portion of the branches stemming from this Landkreis on WikiTree and has helped to break some brick walls.

Here are some of the tasks that we think need to be done. We'll be working on them, and could use your help.

  • Define the category structure for this region on WikiTree. The political structure is given below and we believe categorization should follow this.
    • Create categories for all locations that have people to place within them.
    • Place any and all people from this region into their respective location categories.
  • Define history of the region and identify alternate geographic names for given areas.
  • Identify notables from this region.
  • Identify the surnames of this region.
  • Connect people and surnames from the area to locations of emigration around the world.
  • Identify cemeteries in the Landkreis and note those buried there
  • Identify reliable resources for this region.
  • Give us recommendations!

Will you join us? Please post a comment here on this page, in G2G using the project tag, or send Steven a private message. Thanks!

Contents

Description

Uelzen is a Landkreis (rural district or county)[1] located within Bundesland Niedersachsen (the state of Lower Saxony). Its shape is largely circular in nature, standing out amongst the various other odd shaped districts in Niedersachsen and surrounding states.

History

  • 1004: First record of Suderburg as "Sutherburg".
  • Abt 1160: Founding of Ebstorf Abbey. First mentioned in records in 1197.
  • 1162: Appearance of Beuenhusen (later known as Bevenhusen in 1205, Hevenhusen in 1219, and finally Bevensen)
  • 1220: The Bevens Guild is founded as a protective guild and vigilante group.
  • 1247: First record of Hösseringen.
  • 1250: Town of Uelzen is founded.
  • 1292: St. Mary's Church is completed in Uelzen, with a spire that reached 86.9 m (285 ft).
  • 14 Mar 1588: The Suderburg church is broken into; money and goblets were stolen and the burglars were caught. They were executed by the wheel in front of Ebstorf monastery and the other in front of Bevensen.
  • 1708: Region becomes part of the Electorate of Hanover.
  • 31 Aug 1762: A large fire burns Jastorf near Bevensen. Most of the town, namely 37 buildings, was burnt to ashes within two hours.[2]
  • 7 Dec 1807: Region becomes part of the Kingdom of Westphalia.
  • Tue 5 Nov 1811: Fire breaks out in Bevensen, destroying 25 residential buildings and 22 ancillary buildings.
  • 16 Sep 1813: Battle of the Göhrde in nearby Lüchow-Dannenberg.
  • 12 Oct 1814: Region becomes part of the Kingdom of Hanover.
  • 1847: The railway line Celle–Uelzen–Lüneburg–Harburg–Wilhelmsburg is opened.
  • 1850: Suderburg railway station is opened, extended in 1859.
  • 1866: Hannover is annexed by Prussia after the end of the Austro-Prussian War.
  • 1 Apr 1885: Landkreis Uelzen is formed as part of district formation across the Province of Hannover (now Prussia).
  • 1929: Bevensen gains city rights and is recognized as a climatic health resort.
  • 8 Jul 1938: A long-track F2 tornado causes damage from Nienhagen, Landkreis Celle traveling 75 km up to Uelzen.
  • 4 Aug 1944 (World War II): Donald A. Larson is shot down over Uelzen and was temporarily buried there before being reinterred at Ardennes American Cemetery and Memorial.
  • End 1944 (World War II): Concentration camp #1941 reserved for male prisoners is created near Uelzen, held approx 500 prisoners. Decommissioned 17 Apr 1945. See List of subcamps of Neuengamme
  • 1957: The villages Graulingen, Oldendorf I and Suderburg are merged into Suderburg.
  • 1972: The district office for Uelzen moves from Oldenstadt to the independent city of Uelzen.
  • 1 Jul 1972: The communities of Gollern, Groß Hesebeck, Jastorf, Klein Bünstorf, Klein Hesebeck, Medingen, Röbbel, Sasendorf and Seedorf are incorporated into the town of Bevensen (now Bad Bevensen).
  • c. 2000: Uelzen station (Hundertwasser Bahnhof) is renovated and redesigned by Austrian artist and architect Friedensreich Hundertwasser (1928-2000)
  • 2017: Left-wing extremists set a fire in the town of Bad Bevensen before the G20 Summit.

Geographic history

Medieval Uelzen

Around 1000, the region in which Landkreis Uelzen would sit was Billunger Lande within the Duchy of Saxony (Herzogtum Sachsen) of the Holy Roman Empire (Heiliges Römisches Reich, 800-1806). From 1235 to 1692, it was under Herzogtum Braunschweig-Lüneburg.

Renaissance to Post Second World War

The area of Uelzen was promoted in 1692 to the 9th Electorate (Kurfürstentum) of the Holy Roman Empire and remained part of the Kurfürstentum Braunschweig-Lüneburg (also called Kurfürstentum Hannover). until 1810 when this Kurfürstentum became part of the Kingdom Westphalia and in 1814 as result of the Wiener Kongress part of the Kingdom of Hanover (Königreich Hannover).

On 8 June 1815, the creation of the German Confederation (Deutscher Bund) would incorporate the Kingdom of Hanover. The region of Lüneburg, one of the four Regierungsbezirke of the Kingdom of Hanover, was established in 1823. With the end of the short Austro-Prussia War in 1866, the German Confederation fell and Hanover would become annexed into the Kingdom of Prussia and reestablished as the Province of Hanover. With the signing of the North German Confederation Treaty on 18 Aug 1866, this area became part of the North German Confederation (Norddeutscher Bund) from July 1867 to December 1870.

The unification of Germany commenced 1 Jan 1871 with the creation of Imperial State of Germany (German Empire, Deutsches Kaiserreich), which would remain in this state until the November Revolution of 1918.

Landkreis Uelzen was created on 1 Apr 1885 in the frame of creating Landkreise in the Prussian province of Hanover. The old Hannoveranian Ämter Hannover and Oldenstadt and the independent town Uelzen were put together to form the new Landkreis.[3] The administrative center was in Oldenstadt.

After World War I and the subsequent November Revolution which abdicated Kaiser Wilhelm II, Germany transitioned to a democratic parliamentary republic known as the Weimar Republic (Weimarer Republik). Landkreis Uelzen would be part of the Province of Hanover (Provinz Hannover), located within the Free State of Prussia.

From 1928 to 1929, very small municipalities (Gemeinden) within the Landkreis were incorporated into other municipalities.

In 1934, with the rise of the German Reich (Deutsches Reich), Landkreis Uelzen fell under Gau Eastern Hanover (Ost-Hannover) in a process of what was called Gleichschaltung. This would be dissolved with the destruction of the NSDAP in 1945.

On 23 Aug 1946, the short-lived State of Hanover was created from lands of the Province of Hanover within the Free State of Prussia.

On 8 Nov 1946, backdated to 1 Nov 1946, the state of Lower Saxony (Niedersachsen) was formed by the State Advisory Board of the British Zone of Occupation from a merger of the Free States of Brunswick, of Oldenburg and of Schaumburg-Lippe with the previously formed State of Hanover. Prussia was formally abolished on 25 Feb 1947 by decree of the Allied Control Council.

Recent restructuring

On 1 Jul 1972, Oldenstadt became a part of the town Uelzen and the administrative center of the Landkreis Uelzen moved into the maintown Uelzen. Several municipalities (Gemeinden) were merged. The municipalities Meußließen and Reddien were moved to the Landkreis Lüchow-Dannenberg; the municipality Lopau became part of the town Munster (today Heidekreis).

The municipalities Kakau and Varbitz (formerly Landkreis Lüchow-Dannenberg) were suburbanized into the municipality Soltendieck (today part of Samtgemeinde Aue). From the Landkreis Lüneburg, the municipalities Grünhagen, Hohenbostel, Niendorf, and Wulfstorf came to Landkreis Uelzen and were suburbanized into the municipality Bienenbüttel.

On 1 Nov 2011 the collective municipality Wrestedt with the municiplities Wrestedt, Wieren and Stadensen was disbanded and they created the new municipality Wrestedt. These municipalities were put together with the collective municipality Bodenteich to the new collective municipality Aue. The collective municipalities Bevensen and Altes Amt Ebstorf also merged on this day to become the new collective municipality Bevensen-Ebstorf.

Regional changes

  1. Billunger Lande, Duchy of Saxony (Herzogtum Sachsen), Holy Roman Empire (Heiliges Römisches Reich, 800-1806)
  2. Herzogtum Braunschweig-Lüneburg (1235-1692)
  3. German Confederation (8 June 1815-1 Jan 1871)
  4. North German Confederation (
  5. German Empire (1 Jan 1871-9 Nov 1918)
    • Creation of Landkreis Uelzen (1 Apr 1885)
  6. German Reich (Deutches Reich, Weimar Republic) (9 Nov 1918-23 Mar 1933)
  7. Nazi Germany (23 Mar 1933-23 May 1945)
  8. Allied-occupied Germany (British occupation zone) (23 May 1945-23 Aug 1946)
  9. State of Hanover (23 Aug 1946-1 Nov 1946)
  10. Lower Saxony (Niedersachsen) (1 Nov 1946-Present)
  11. West Germany (Federal Republic of Germany) (23 May 1949-3 Oct 1990)
  12. Germany (Unified) (3 Oct 1990-Present)

Geography and political structure

Generic structure

The political structure of Bundesland Niedersachsen (State of Lower Saxony) is as follows:

  • 1st Level: 1 Metropolitan area (Hannover), 36 Landkreise (counties), 8 kreisfreie Städte (independent town)
  • 2nd Level: Samtgemeinde (collective municipality) or Einheitsgemeinde (free municipality), Stadt (town as independent municipality)
  • 3rd Level: Gemeinde (municipality) or Stadt (local community or town), Stadtteil (Borough of an independent town)
  • 4th Level: Ortschaft (village), Ortsteil (part of a town/Einheitsgemeinde)
  • 5th Level: Weiler, Ortsteil/Wohnplatz (dwelling place)

Structure of Landkreis Uelzen

Landkreis Uelzen has the following political structure:
1. The town (independent municipality) Uelzen
2. The Einheitsgemeinde (unified municipality) Bienenbüttel

Four Samtgemeinden (collective municipalities, also joint communities)
3. Bevensen-Ebstorf
4. Aue
5. Rosche
6. Suderburg

The Samtgemeinde are always subdivided in Gemeinden (local communities), the town Uelzen and a Einheitsgemeinde not. Uelzen and the Einheitsgemeinde have Ortsteile, Gemeinden Ortsteile or Ortschaften (districts, municipalities, or localities). Ortschaften or Ortsteile can have Wohnplätze or Weiler (dwelling places), or estates or forest courtyards.

This is broken down even further below.

  1. Hansestadt Uelzen (Hanseatic Town as independent municipality and maintown of the county Uelzen)
  2. Einheitsgemeinde Bienenbüttel
  3. Samtgemeinde Aue (Formerly Bad Bodenteich and Wrestedt. They were unified in 2011.) with the municipalities:
  4. Samtgemeinde Bevensen-Ebstorf (Formerly Bevensen and Altes Amt Ebstorf. They were unified in 2011.) with the municipalities:
  5. Samtgemeinde Rosche with the municipalities:
  6. Samtgemeinde Suderburg with the municipalities:

Postal codes

  • Uelzen 29525
  • Bad Bevensen 29549
  • Bienenbüttel 29553
  • Suderburg 29556
  • Wrestedt 29559
  • Suhlendorf 29562
  • Wriedel 29565
  • Ebstorf 29574
  • Altenmedingen 29575
  • Gerdau 29581
  • Himbergen 29584
  • Jelmstorf 29585
  • Natendorf 29587
  • Römstedt 29591
  • Schwienau 29593


Surnames of Landkreis Uelzen

This list is not all inclusive and may never be completed.

AlbersAlvermannBasseBauckeBaumgartenBauscheBehnBehrensBeneckeBergmannBockelmannBrammerBrüggemannBrunhöberBrunsBuchholtzBurmester/BurmeisterClementCordesDierssenDithmer/DittmerDornbuschDreyerEggersEickhoffEilmannElversErnstFindorff/FindorffFlüggeFriedrichsFuhrhopGadeGauseGebhardGerstenkornGesterdingGottespfennigGräfkeGroteHaenkemeyer/HaenkenmeyerHagelbergHagemannHahnHahnkemeierHallenslebenHammelmannHänckemeierHarmsHartigHartmannHedderHeidman/Heidmann/HeidtmannHermann/HerrmannHeuerHildebrandtHinrichsHoyerImmenkathJarfeJungemannKaiserKathmannKleischKlippKochKöhlerKöllmannKönigKoosenKrögerKrügerKruseKruskop/KruskopfKuckerKuhlmannLangeLevinLicht/LichteLinneLopauLüdemannLuhmannLührLühringLuttermannMaas/MaaßMartensMackelthunMeierMeinkeMennerichMeyerMöhlmannMöller/MüllerNebenNiebuhrNiemannNiemeierNischulz (?) • NygemannOetzmannOstermannOtteOtterPaulsenRadankeRademacherRebekRessauRichersRieckmannRiggersRiggertRipkeRöperRoseSanderSauckeScheeleSchlieckauSchlüterSchmedtSchmidtSchoopSchröderSchrötkeSchuetteSchulenburgSchulte/Schultze/Schulz/SchulzeSiegelSiemerSieversSinneSteding/StegenStehrSteinStöckmannStolteSühlTewesThieleTideman/Tiedemann/TiemannTimmTippevan der OheVertheinVickVindorfVogt/VoigtWagenerWarferWarneckeWarnerWeberWegnerWernerWestedtWestermannWieseWischhofWitthöftWolterWulfWünneckeWüsthofZiegelZiegeler

Surnames by village

Within the farming villages are various numbered farming estates called hof.

Village name Undeter. hof Nr.1 Nr.2 Nr.3 Nr.4 Nr.5 Nr.6 Nr.7 Nr.8 Nr.9Nr.10 Nr.11Nr.12Nr.13Nr.14Nr.15
Almstorf Hartig Mennerich
Altenmedingen Alvermann Brammert Culmann / Kuhlmann Helms Kathmann Koch Liermann Lüchow Meyer Sichtau Sohl Steckelberg Tippe
Bargdorf Beneke Bünstorf Grote Hildebrandt Röhr / Röhrs Schulte Thiele Wünnecke Heidmann / Heidtmann Meyer Schröder Meyer Sander Liermann Schulz / Schulze Baucke Röper Kröger Meyer Siegel Clement Meyer Hallensleben Heidtmann Jungemann Meyer Klaepe / Kläpe Stein Müller
Bargfeld Harms Lühring
Barnsen Schröder
Barum Oetzmann Estorf Halbensleben Harms Lühr Meyer Schlüter Werner
Bankewitz Körtke
Beverbeck Meyer Meier Hohls Jarfe Eichhoff Meier Meyer Schulenburg Albers Bockelmann Bokelmann Meier Meyer Gebhard Harms Kröger
Bienenbüttel Köke Gerstenkorn Kathmann Meier/Meyer Bausche Meyer Sander Tippe Eggers Hüners Niestadt/Niestedt Schmidt Polemeyer Wendtland Wagener Alps Dierssen Seifert Sievers Gesterding Kruse Linde Fastenauer Hesebeck Kiehn Kleinschmid/Kleinschmidt Meyer Rohwerder Schmidt Tippe Vastenauer Hartig Rademacher Schele Wiegel Griffke Hermann/Herrmann Schoop Hammelmann Oetzmann
Böddenstedt Cords Hoier
Bohlsen Behn Eickhoff Jarfe Licht Möller Müller Richers Riggers Schulenburg
Bornsen Geffert Mohwinkel Meyer Sander Cruse/Kruse Meyer Buckendahl Geffert Krüger Lichte Schulze Wulf Hövermann Schliekau
Bostelwiebeck Burmester Meier/Meyer Sander Teldau
Bruchwedel Schröder
Eddelstorf Schierwater
Edendorf Hartig Müller Seyer Sander Basse Meyer Burmester Harms König Brunhöber Schenck Harmß / Harms
Eimke Eickhoff Kuhlmann Hestermann Lilie
Eitzen I Hinrichs Steding Stegen Sannes Schröder Tiedemann Tiemann Hahn Hartig Müller Köhler Päper Tippe Niemeier Meier Meyer Rüger Rüter
Eitzen II Jarfe
Emmendorf Brüggemann Perau
Eppensen Albers
Gollern Burmester Verthein
Golste Licht Meyer Luesmann Moeller/Möller Meier/Meyer Moeller Krüger Osten Albers Koch Harms Meyer Koopmann Burmeister Dornbusch Weber Bergmann Niebuhr Meyer Strecker Amsfeld Töter Burmester Mohwinkel Meyer Decke Beinroth Köllmann Lueßmann
Groß Hesebeck Gafke Talg
Groß Sustedt Brüser Maaß
Groß Thondorf Bergmann
Grünewald Kruse Jungemann Rose Wessel
Grünhagen Steding Hagelberg Westedt Soltwedel Bausche Schröder Timm Harneit Harneid Harneidt Halvensleben Meyer
Haarstorf Meyne Meyer
Haaßel Schop/Schoop Schröder
Havekost Burmester Friedrichs Mennerich Schrötke Brüggemann
Heitbrack Koosen
Himbergen Gräfke
Hohenbostel Mackenthun Meyer Nischulz Oetzmann Burmester Burmeister Dittmer Sander Poleman Warner Werner Müller-Werner Klinge Hänkemeier Hänckemeier Haenkemeyer Wiese Heidmann Gause Müller Gause Immenkath Ziegel Siegel Cassier Moritz Meyer
Hohnstorf Burmester Schlieckau Meyer Ritz Sohl Rademacher Dreyer Hagemann König Roland Scheele Müller Schlickau Mahneke/Manecke/Maneke Wulbrandt Thiele Müller Klaische/Kleisch/Kleische/Kleischge Sander Wulf Cors Scheele Hedder Sost
Holthusen Timme
Höver Gaafke Grasmeyer
Jastorf Gade Gesterding Meyer Müller Schröder Stolte
Jelmstorf Benecke Burmester Letzmann Meyer Niemann
Kallenbrock Quickenstedt
Kettelstorf Bergman Bergmann Hinrichs Mennerich
Klein Hesebeck Lühr
Klein Liedern Wellmann
Masbrock Friedrichs Hartig
Masendorf Meier Meyer
Molzen Oetzmann
Village name Undeter. hof Nr.1 Nr.2 Nr.3 Nr.4 Nr.5 Nr.6 Nr.7 Nr.8 Nr.9 Nr.10 Nr.11 Nr.12 Nr.13 Nr.14 Nr.15
Nassennottorf Schütte
Natendorf Meier/Meyer Behne/Benecke Heuer Mennerich Warner/Werner Meyer Trapp Backhaus Meyer Lohstöter Hilmar/Hilmer Koch Mohwinkel Meyer
Neu Rieste Cordes Gause Harms Lichte Lühr Meyer Cassier Kruse Kruse
Niendorf Burmester Müller Sander, Kruskop Burmester
Nievelitz Burmester
Oetzfelde Harms Meyer
Oldendorf II Burmeister
Prielip Tewes
Rieste Harms Koch Meyer Hoins Koch Kruse Meyer Meier Schröder Sander
Röbbel Lüdemann Niebuhr Ripke Stolte Warfer
Rohrstorf Ebeling Radanke
Römstedt Burmester Friedrichs Gade Lüthing Paulsen Renthal Saucke Hilbrecht Schultze
Sasendorf Meyer
Seedorf Meier Basse Meyer Klaepe Schlüter Kruskop Schlüter Meyer Krusekop/Kruskop Meyer Hinrichs Harms Krüger/Kroeger Niemann Meyer Cruse/Kruse Heitmann Dornbusch Tippe Lüßmann
Sommerbeck Jahnke
Stadensen Maaß
Steddorf Hartig Warner Brunhöber Meyer Schulte Burmeister Burmester Buchholz Buchholtz Vick Brunhöber Neben Stegen Steding Meyer Hüning Burmester Burmeister Rose
Strothe Mennerich
Tätendorf Gräfke
Testorf Grote
Varendorf Meier/Meyer Heuer Klepe Sander Hallensleben Warner/Werner Meyer Niemann Meyer Kruse Hallensleben Gade Harms Meyer Bünstorf Niemann Buckendahl Hartmann Kohlmeyer Hallensleben Meier Hallensleben
Velgen Cruse/Kruse Culemann/Kuhlmann Hinrich Steding Kruse Burmeister/Burmester Müller Jungemann Wüncke Kröger
Vorwerk König
Walmstorf Ebeling Schütte
Wessenstedt Hahn
Wichmannsburg Brunhöber Eickenberg Harms Stegen (Nr.46!) Tippe Dreyer Werner Erich Schulz Röper Haberland Kuhlmann Meyer Müller Brunhöber Dreyer Burmester Sommer Kathmann Vick
Wulfstorf Sander Otter Timm Harms Schope Schulenburg Harms Meyer Jarfe
Village name Undeter. hof Nr.1 Nr.2 Nr.3 Nr.4 Nr.5 Nr.6 Nr.7 Nr.8 Nr.9 Nr.10 Nr.11 Nr.12 Nr.13 Nr.14 Nr.15


Notables of Landkreis Uelzen

The following list is sorted first by municipality and then chronologically.

  • Bad Bodenteich
    • Dagmar Sierck (14 Mar 1958 – 17 Jul 2015), 1972 Olympic swimmer.
  • Bevensen
    • Christian Friedrich Ludwig Albinus (10 Jun 1771 – 5 Jul 1837), senior customs officer (councilor) in Lauenburg, founder of the savings and loan coffers in the Duchy of Lauenburg, philanthropist, patron.
    • Carl Levin Klop (1804–1840), Protestant pastor, teacher, inspector of the court school in Hanover and castle cantor.
    • Helmut Dau (1926–2010), lawyer.
    • Friedhelm Werremeier (1930–2019), writer.
    • Wilhelm Wallmann (b. 5 May 1941, living), politician (CDU) and mayor of the state capital Wiesbaden.
    • Kurt Lüdecke (1942–2014), boxer.
    • Ilse Falk (b. 1943, living), politician (CDU) and Member of the Bundestag.
    • Dirk Fischer (b. 1943, living), politician (CDU) and Member of the Bundestag.
    • Jörg Sennheiser (b. 1944, living), entrepreneur.
    • Joachim Eigenherr (b. 1947, living), track and field athlete.
    • Ulrich Sinn (b. 4 October 1945, living), Professor of Classical Archaeology (Greek).
    • Volker Bescht (b. 1951, living), Brigadier General of the Bundeswehr.
    • Heinrich Lange (b. 1955, living), Vice Admiral of the German Navy.
    • Andrea Zeeb-Lanz (b. 1960, living), archaeologist.
    • Jan-Dietrich Janssen (b. 1963, living), theologian, 2008-2017 Bishop of the Ev.-Luth. Church in Oldenburg.
    • Jörg Hillmer (b. 1966, living), politician, member of the Lower Saxony state parliament.
    • Almut Höfert (b. 1967, living), medieval historian.
    • Christian Dexne (b. 1971, living), sports presenter (ARD / RBB).
  • Ebstorf
    • Uwe Schröder (b. 27 Jul 1962, living), 1984 Olympic sports shooter.
  • Römstedt
    • Jörg Sievers (b. 22 Sep 1965, living), former goalkeeper with Hannover 96 and current assistant manager of Scottish Premiership club Heart of Midlothian.
  • Rosche
    • Uwe Becker (b. 10 Dec 1955, living), 1984 Olympic middle-distance runner and his brother Volker, also a middle-distance runner.
  • Uelzen
  • Wrestedt
    • Rainer Zobel (b. 3 Nov 1948, living) - Football manager and former player for Hannover 96, FC Bayern Munich, and Lüneberger SK.
  • Adolph Coors, born Adolph Hermann Josef Kohrs or Kuhrs worked at a brewery in Uelzen before emigrating to America and changing his surname to Coors.

Cemeteries of Landkreis Uelzen (sorted alphabetically)

Number of grave listings is as of 5 Feb 2021. Italicized names are maiden names.

  • Altenmedingen Lindenstraße
  • Bad Bevensen Kurtz Bülten
  • Bad Bodenteich Schulstraße
  • Barum Hinter den Eschen
  • Bienenbüttel Still Heide
  • Bockholt An der Sandkuhle
  • Böddenstedt Am Wehrfeld
  • Borndorf Bei der Schule
  • Bollensen An den Teichen
  • Bomke Schulsteig
  • Bornsenhoher Weg
  • Dalldorf
  • Dreilingen Im Sande
  • Ebstorf Celler Straße
    • Find a Grave (3 listings)
      • Luise Emma Wisniewski Burchard (20 Sep 1909-29 Jun 2000)
      • Albert Georg Stephan (23 Sep 1903-4 Oct 1973)
      • Berta Erdmute Skilweit Stephan (2 Dec 1901-9 Aug 1985)
  • Eimke Waldweg
  • Emmendorf Uelzener Straße
  • Friedhof Bad Bevensen (Demminer Allee)
  • Friedhof Wellendorf
    • BillionGraves (38 unique listings)
      • Emmi Büsch Baumann (May 1910-Apr 1997)
      • Konrad Baumann (14 Jan 1906-4 Jun 2002)
      • Ema Clasen Bode (10 Jun 1912-19 May ????)
      • Günther Bode (23 Nov 1931-27 Sep 1949)
      • Hermann Bode (2 Oct 1912-27 Oct 1973)
      • Marianne Gröger Bode (3 Jul 1951-7 Apr 2000)
      • Christa Brust (29 Mar 1933-26 May 1990)
      • Alfred Buchfink (11 Jan 1930-7 Jan 1979)
      • Antonia Buchfink (6 Jun 1929-15 Feb 2005)
      • Alma Buhr Bunge (12 May 1894-23 Dec 1983)
      • Elisabeth Lehmker Bunge (21 Jun 1930-15 Sep 2015)
      • Hermann Bunge (12 Nov 1881-19 Aug ????)
      • Werner Bunge (30 Mar 1924-2 Apr 1985)
      • Edwin Dreger (1932-1998)
      • Hans Wilhelm Giffhorn (16 Feb 1933-14 Mar 1994)
      • Lina Schade Gramenz (28 Jul 1877-22 Nov 1966)
      • Gunther Heine (18 Apr 1934-24 Feb 2008)
      • Heinz Hildebrandt (24 Dec 1928-12 Dec 2000)
      • Ilse Schulz Hildebrandt (9 Mar 1927-29 Dec 2000)
      • Adolf Hinrichs (18 Nov 1928-25 Jul 2009)
      • Erna Ammoneit Kornack (17 Sep 1924-20 Apr 2013)
      • Max Kornack (4 Mar 1925-7 Apr 2001)
      • Elisa Mittendorf Kreutzmann (21 Oct 1928-11 Oct 2005)
      • Heinrich Kreutzmann (27 Feb 1927-26 Jun 2014)
      • Herbert Meyer (6 Jun 1925-1 Jan 1974)
      • August Mügge (26 May 1880-16 Mar 1969)
      • Franziska Fitzek Mügge (24 Aug 1897-14 Feb 1992)
      • Heinz Paulmann (27 Oct 1923-18 Mar 1992)
      • Richard Perau (1 May 1939-17 Dec 2012)
      • Magda Meyer Ritz (24 Oct 1908-8 Aug 1975)
      • Wilhelm Ritz (13 Feb 1902-7 May 1981)
      • Dioniesie Russu (28 Jul 1925-25 Sep 1991)
      • Helene Buchfink Russu (11 May 1925-16 Sep 2004)
      • Gerhard Schachtschneider (21 Nov 1903-1 Feb 1971)
      • Luise Ziebell Schachtschneider (26 Jul 1906-13 Mar 1995)
      • Erich Schulz (18 Sep 1911-21 Nov 1993)
      • Erich Schulz (14 Mar 1930-18 Feb 2018)
      • Kathe Gramenz Schulz (27 Jul 1917-13 Dec 2002)
  • Friedhof Wrestedt (located between Wrestedt and Stadensen)
    • Find a Grave (1 listing)
      • Regine Maria "Gina" Gadacz (10 Jan 1951-8 Aug 1997)
  • Gerdau Ebstorfer Straße
  • Groß Liedern Salzwedeler Straße
  • Groß Malchau Hauptstraße
  • Groß Thondorf Vorwecker Weg
    • Find a Grave (1 listing)
      • Gayle Marie Alden Burmester (13 Nov 1948 Polk Co, Wisconsin-3 Apr 2019 Harborg, Hamburg)
  • Hanstedt Velger Straße
  • Hanstedt II Am Lipp
  • Heuerstorf Am Osterberg
  • Himbergen Am Friedhof
  • Holdenstedt Blumenstraße
  • Hösseringen Katerberg
  • Höver
  • Jelmstorf Bruchtorfer Straße
  • Kirchweyhe Bachstraße
  • Kloster St. Mauritius (Ebstorf)
    • Find A Grave (5 listings)
      • Lucia von Appel (1562-28 Dec 1624)
      • Magdalena von dem Werder (1503-30 Dec 1583)
      • Markward von Hildesheim (????-2 Feb 880) (Fifth bishop of Hildesheim and martyr)
      • Theoderish von Minden (????-2 Feb 880) (Third bishop of Minden and martyr)
      • Elisabeth von Spörcken (6 Dec 1560-1633)
  • Langenbrügge Schafwedeler Weg
  • Lehmke Siedebruch
  • Medingen Am Kampenweg
  • Molzen Molzener Schulstraße
  • Natendorfer Kirch Friedhof
    • Find a Grave (3 listings)
      • Catharine Marie Elise Mueller (25 Apr 1870-19 Feb 1875) (age 4)
      • Emma Wilhelmina Marie Margaret Mueller (12 Mar 1872-1 Apr 1873) (age 1)
      • Ernst Juergen Heinrich Mueller (13 May 1827-8 Mar 1874)
  • Natendorf Oldendorfer Straße
  • Nettelkamp Wierener Straße
  • Nienwohlde Am Hang
  • Oetzen Dörmter Straße
  • Oldenstadt Molzener Straße
  • Ostedt Könauer Straße
  • Rätzlingen Hanstedter Straße
  • Riestedt
  • Römstedt Niendorfer Weg
  • Rosche Bevensener Straße
  • Seedorf Zur Worth
  • Soltendieck Hauptstraße
  • Stöcken Bevensener Straße
  • Suderburg Holxer Straße
  • Suhlendorf Mühlenbergstraße
  • Süttorf Zum Windmühlenberg
  • Uelzen Ripdorfer Straße
  • Uelzen Von-Estorff-Straße
  • Ulzen (same as above?)
    • Find A Grave (estimated location) (3 listings)
      • Dorothee Marie Behrens Dreyer (26 Jan 1819-31 Dec 1846) (age 27)
      • Theresa R. Fisch Holzweiss (23 Aug 1884-2 Sep 1963)
      • Johannes Julius "Hans" Weigand (24 Dec 1904-1945) (shot and killed, World War II)
  • Varbitz Stummelberg
  • Waldfriedhof Medingen Am Kampenweg (Bad Bevensen)
  • Westerweyhe Am Waterbusch
  • Wichmannsburg Billungstraße
  • Wieren Raiffeisenstraße
  • Wrestedt Zum Breek (same as Friedhof Wrestedt?)
  • Wriedel Heinrichstraße

Resources

Characters for usage

Ää · Ëë · Ï ï · Öö · Üü · ß

Notes and references

  1. Only the states of Schleswig-Holstein and North Rhine Westfalia use the descriptor Kreis.
  2. Matthias Blazek: Das Löschwesen im Bereich des ehemaligen Fürstentums Lüneburg von den Anfängen bis 1900. Eigenverlag, Adelheidsdorf 2006, ISBN 978-3-00-019837-3, S. 142 ff.
  3. Ämter were administrative bodies like Samtgemeinde; in Schleswig-Holstein these administrative bodies are still called Amt (pl. Ämter).
  4. Find A Grave: Memorial #44646451




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