Sie wollen an einem Tanzkurs in Hagen im Bremischenteilnehmen?
Hagen was the seat of the former Samtgemeinde "collective municipality" Hagen. History[ edit ] Hagen im Bremischen belonged to the Prince-Archbishopric of Bremenestablished as a territory of imperial immediacy in The prince-archiepiscopal fortress Latin: Castrum Hagen, German: Burghagen dates back to the 12th century, probably Prince-Archbishop Hartwig II initiated its construction.
Since the 14th century the fortress became also used as a residential castle by the Bremian prince-archbishops. The present structure was formed between until latest by Prince-Archbishop Johann Rode.
Radtouren rund um Hagen im Bremischen
In the midth century the inhabitants adopted Lutheranism. During the Leaguist occupation under Tilly —singles hagen im bremischen suffered from attempts of singles hagen im bremischen.
In the Prince-Archbishopric was transformed into the Duchy of Bremenwhich was first ruled in personal union by the Swedish crown — interrupted by a Danish occupation — — and from on by the House of Hanover. In the ephemeric Kingdom of Westphalia annexed the Duchy, before France annexed it in In the duchy was restored to the Electorate of Hanoverwhich — after its upgrade to the Kingdom of Hanover in — incorporated the duchy in a real union and the ducal territory, including Hagen, became part of the new Stade Regionestablished in Coat of arms[ edit ] The coat of arms shows an oak, which refers to the place's name Hagen, an antiquated word for forest.
The oak bears the singles hagen im bremischen of arms of the Prince-Archbishopric of Bremenwhich refers to the second name element im Bremischen, meaning literally in the Bremian country.
The Bremian coat of arms displays two argent silver crisscrossed keys on a gules red background. The key is the epithet symbol of Simon Petrusthe saint patron of the Bremen Cathedral.
A single key is also the singles hagen im bremischen element in the coat of arms of the city state of Bremen see Coat of arms of Bremen and of the formerly Bremian city of Stade.