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Liberal overwhelm, often led by the bold generation, met in repression. Swapipng was first for Wiffe glassmaking as far back as As on out by another Wasem eclipse, in America life independence and listed offering Europeans free land, biography and livestock. There were many times. There can be few milder popes for the history that can be done by life too much attention to make than how Hungary has understood and taught its go past, however aesthetically pleasurable it can be in narratives --Simon Winder in the bold Germania:.

Neuhutten was known for its glassmaking as far rezkene as The name Neuhutten, which in itself Meet women sex in gardiz to glass making, is only first recorded in Shortly rezeekne Hans Kunkel was born, inthe Peasant's War swappint Rothenbuch castle, suggesting that this region felt some of that unrest. These mountains were best known for hunting and the associated "poaching" and glass making and otherwise was fairly under inhabited. While the forces of Europe were getting together to fight it out in Germany during the Thirty Years War, Hans Kunkel was almost certainly a glass maker in a family of glassmakers from a region famous for its glass making and not that much else.

The kind of glass making done was not large-scale, factory operations, but small scale, setting up small dome-shaped glass works sdapping sand and wood Wfe be found and moving on when resources ran thin. It should be on that swaping exact records may not be as clear as this suggests. This is the genealogy that has been reconstructed mainly by Americans searching for their roots, but it has not always been confirmed by the records in Germany. But most Kunkels stayed put from before Hans Kunkel even until today where Kunkel is still one of the three most common last names in Neuhutten and Rothenbuch.

Okay, look, my Kunkel ancestors were a quiet lot! They stayed at home and made glass and whatever else the had to do to get by in what really was a long German tradition of rezeone living their lives in small villages far from the more disruptive and Rezemne thing called civilization. I kind of get the feeling that swappiing Kunkel ancestors may have lived there quietly swappiing many generations before Hans Kunkel, possibly being nearby swappijg the Romans passed on the skills of glass making. So perhaps we quietly raised sheep and made wool in the area near the Spessart Hills before and we decided glass making was the thing to do once civilization came near.

That last Johann Kunkel broke the long tradition of naming all their sons "Johann. However, another distant relative who actually has access to the Neuhutten church records says Bernard was Wice born in Neuhutten he has shown me the entry in the church record and this seems confirmed. Bernard Kunkel has a story as well. Bernard seems to be the first Kunkel in my family lineage to leave Neuhutten since at least Hans Kunkel. He also married a woman who had earlier been widowed. Elizabeth Englert married a Schulzler before marrying into the Kunkel family.

Bernard and Elizabeth's first son, Killian Kunkel, was born before they were married Hmmmm, this has made some people wonder about Killian's true parentage. From what I have heard this is a touchy subject among some Kunkels even today. I should note that Englert Elizabeth's maiden name is also one of the three most common names in the area. Bernard and Elizabeth's second son was my great-grandfather, Martin Kunkel. Born in Rothenbuch, he went further than his father, Bernard. Bernard moved about 5 km over a hill to Rothenbuch.

Martin moved across the Atlantic to America, settling in Davenport, Iowa. It was there that he met a woman from a very different German background named Mary Wasem. My mother remembers some of Mary's relatives. There were two eccentric and very modern sisters, Ella and Lena Wasem, and their brother, who was a bit more stodgy. In one generation, Mary Wasem's generation, dozens of Wasems up and moved from Ober-Ingelheim in Darmstadt-Hesse, to Iowa, where they got married and had children, struck it rich selling their farm to the American Gypsum company after they found gypsum there, and retired to Long Beach California.

Quite a life it seems! The solid Wasem records I have don't go back before the Thirty Years War, though I have seen the house where a distant ancestor, Jakob Wasem, was supposed to have lived as assessor for the local lord. Unlike the Spessart Hills where the Kunkels had been for a long time already, the Landgraviate of Hesse-Darmstadt where the Wasems first show up was very much at the center of conflicts in the Holy Roman Empire. Before that, the area was part of the Landgraviate of Hesse and before that the Landgraviate of Thuringia.

Various succession disputes and a rivalry between Calvinism and Lutheranism led to a conflict that was part of the wider Thirty Years War. I should note, though, that when I visited the Wasem ancestral farm of Autishof, I noticed a stone with the symbol of the Archbishop of Mainz, suggesting that, just like Neuhutten where I first saw such stones, the area was under the control of the Archbishop more than the Landgrave. German history really is that confusing, and finding such stones, still on farms centuries later, can tell you a lot about what happened there. Frankfurt and Mainz, both near the area the Wasems later emerge into the records, were at the center of the Thirty Years War Mainz, Worms, and Speyer each were major Catholic centers with famous cathedrals.

Many villages and towns simple vanished, its inhabitants either killed or forced to move or both. I suspect the Wasems may well have experienced some of that devastation given the absence of clear records from what I have been able to find even though legend has that Jakob Wasem had been there earlier around Having roots that only go back to after the Thirty Years War implies that Johann Heinrich's parents had had a tough life. Where they settled, though, is now some of the best wine making area in Germany. The Wasem family today has largely moved away from the small villages and moved to Brazil, America or to the nearby town of Ingelheim where they make what I can attest is great wine unusually for Germany, they are known for great red wine!

But there is at least still one Wasem family that lives on the old homestead of Autishof. The Wasems may not have been from the Autishof area originally, though I can't know that for sure, but they seem to have had considerable continuity after that. However, there seems to be considerable local mobility between Autishof and nearby Dorrebach where Jakob Wasem had his home in Today both are considered "Dorrebach" though Autishof seems across some woods from the main part of Dorrebach. Johann Heinrich was born in Autishof, but he moved to nearby Dorrebach where he married Maria Margaretha. Their son was also named Johann Heinrich Wasem.

He moved back to Autishof. His son, Johann Georg Wasem, then broke the tradition of naming all their sons Johann and named one of his sons, my great-great grandfather, Adam Wasem. It was he, after marrying his second wife, Anne Maria Hirschman, who moved his whole family, including Mary Wasem, to Iowa. He died in Iowa, but most of his kids died in California. All in all, the Wasems seem less sedentary and tied to the region than the Kunkels, though by all evidence they were farmers. My mother remembers that even in California many of the Germans who had moved from Germany to Iowa to Long Beach grew grain in their California gardens to remember their distant farms.

Why did the Kunkels and Wasems move all about the same time? There were many reasons. Other branches of the Wasem family started moving from Germany as early as the 's. The first migration seems to be to Brazil where there are still many Wasems today. As pointed out by another Wasem descendant, in Brazil declared independence and started offering Europeans free land, seed and livestock.

It was soon after that that Wasems started moving to Brazil. Wasems started moving to Iowa soon after Iowa passed its Homestead Law Wife swapping in rezekne So the incentive to move was partly good offers from New World governments. However, people don't move if they are comfortable where they are. The Napoleonic Wars came soon before the 's. This destroyed the Wife swapping in rezekne Roman Empire as an entity and much of Germany was devastated. However, one of the German states that fared well during and after the Napoleonic wars was Hesse-Darmstadt.

So economic devastation was not a reason for the Wasem migration to Brazil. This was later considered a rather complacent, quiet period by comparison to what was coming. Perhaps the Wasems that left for Brazil left for their own reasons, maybe being on the wrong side of someone during the Napoleonic era and its aftermath. But the wave of Wasem migration and the Kunkel move to America came at a very different time when the complacent German society was breaking down. In came the July Revolution in Paris which sparked similar uprisings in Germany. Liberal protest, often led by the younger generation, met reactionary repression. There was not massive disruptions as there were during the Thirty Years War, Napoleonic Wars and, later, in the Revolution ofbut there were rising tensions.

At the same time the first railroads were being laid and the first steamships crossing the Atlantic. Agrarian and economic crises began hitting in when the first Wasems I know of started moving to America and highly optimistic guidebooks began to come back from America to Germany promising a more open society that many younger Germans were agitating for in Germany. This seemed the combination of events that started the Wasem move to America when Iowa started offering free land. But my branch of the Wasems, and my branch of the Kunkels seemed to wait until things really broke down in the Revolution of The vast scope of the Revolutions of encompassed in one form or another everywhere from Ireland to Sweden Beyond a revulsion at the cold grind of repression instituted by regimes such as Metternich's in the Austrian Empire afterthere was no real agreement as to what should come next.

Down to fuck in Rezekne

This was allied to a middle-class timorousness that wanted political representation but was acutely anxious, on the whole, to exclude the working Wfe. All sides in felt an often crippling self-consciousness. Few events have occurred with Wife swapping in rezekne of a sense of acting out a historical script, of making swaapping all waiting to be immortalized in the period's innumerable cheap prints. In Frankfurt, a new constitution was written. The revolution pushed for a united Germany and a more democratic system, essentially rejecting the disunited, outdated system Germany was ruled under. This revolution was unsuccessful and was of course ruthlessly crushed by the rezekhe rulers.

Otto van Bismark's political career took off the next year in rezekbe the aftermath of the revolution. The revolution and its failure led to many Germans fleeing to America. Between andreezekne half a century of reactionary politics and the failure of a native democracy movement, 1, Germans emigrated to the Wufe States amid growing fears of social discrimination and religious persecution by their government This was also a period where Rezekns and Prussia became rivals for who would dominate German society. The Wasems and Kunkels were in the Austrian sphere of influence and were not directly affected by the rivalry which was focused more on what Fuck me tonight in carmelo now Polandit is hard to imagine that there wasn't a sense of Austria fading and Prussia becoming an oppressive force.

Clearly the Swalping, who had by then broken out of their Neuhutten shell but still rezeknd mostly homebodiesand the Wasems, were affected by all of this. The Kunkels seem to have merely been affected by the economic results, having too many kids to support in the devastated Germany that followed. But the Wasems, who had always had more of a connection to the nobility, had taken a direct role Rezeke the revolution. My great-great grandfather, Adam Wasem, was police commissioner and burgomeister in Bingen part of Ober-Ingelheim I believe, and located right where the Rhine turns North not too far from Autishof, where he was born.

While he was at his peak of influence, two of his sons, John and Jacob yep Well, sswapping the end they moved to America. I suspect it got too politically difficult for the family as Otto von Bismark crushed the revolution. So it may well be we wound up in America thanks to Bismark! Not sure if that means what it sounds like or more of a furrier. I'd like to envision him as a mountain man getting furs to make into hats. Either way, he disappeared in Missouri, never to be heard from again. Ultimately, the result was that the Wasems and Kunkels who are my direct ancestors moved to America. Mary's siblings and cousins struck it rich with gypsum. Martin and Mary's son, Edward Kunkel, founded a sporting goods store in Davenport that survived until near the end of the Bush years, when the Bush recession drove it under.

Edward's son, Peter Kunkel, was, as far as I know, the first Kunkel or Wasem to become an intellectual: For those who might be confused by last names here, Michaelson was my step-father's last name Kunkel my original last name. Back in Germany, the Wasems have successful wineries and hotels in Ingelheim. They speak good English and are very hospitable and their wine is really excellent. The Kunkels remain quietly in Neuhutten and Rothenbach and surrounding areas. The Spessart mountains are harder to visit because places to stay are hard to find and English is not as widely spoken, but it is a beautiful and friendly area, so if you are more adventurous, make an effort to visit.

Despite its rural and out of the way location, I noticed more solar panels in Neuhutten than I see even in California towns! And BMW's are a common car to see. Many of the buildings are the same construction as when my ancestors lived there, as carefully documented by my distance relative and Neuhutten's unofficial historian, Linus Kunkel. A couple of final little quirks. My Jewish side may also have German roots. My maternal grandfather was German Jewish, but I have been unable to trace that lineage at all Even my Latvian Jewish roots may originally come from Germany.

One family that married into the Luban family were the Latvian Galbraichs. One generation before they were Halbraichs, a German name. A generation or two later they were Goldbergs in America. And by the time I was crossing into Germany the holiday ban had lifted, but the traffic was still fairly quiet, but I wanted to get well clear of the whole Koln area before the 2nd. After a break we pressed onwards east, stopping at an autohof at piene. I pressed on past berlin and stopped for my mate to catch me up, and we headed into Poland, stopping in a services for the night.

The next day started at a nice leisurely pace, and once we had drunk enough tea and utilized the Wi-Fi in McDonalds we carried on. The route we had decided was to come off before Warsaw, skirt the city and then pick up the road north towards augustow. Heading up the road, my mate in front got pulled for speeding, so I carried on until the next services. When he caught me up they had claimed they had also clocked me speeding with another speed gun in the car! He had bartered them down to a euro fine, and they had even told him somewhere good to eat close to where we were! So we went into a hotel for some great and cheap! After a couple of beers it was time for bed.

We had decided to run a hour break here as it had food, toilets and a shower. Our 24 hours would be up at midnight, and as as I fancied driving during the day, we decided to stay put for the night until the morning before setting off. The temperature was now dropping, and the first real signs of snow and cold were about, with one river we crossed looking like it was full of mini icebergs. We pressed on into Latvia and arrived at our rendezvous point in a small town called rezekne. The plan was to have another 24 hour and then head for the Russian border on the 8th, the day after their orthodox Christmas day.

So we ended up having a hour break. We started customs formalities on the Latvian side and were soon through to the Russian side.


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