Municipality Neuhausen / SpreeCoordinates: 51 ° 38 ′ 41 ″ N , 14 ° 25 ′ 54 ″ E
|Height :||92 m above sea level NHN|
|Area :||9.92 km²|
|Residents :||259 (Dec. 31, 2019)|
|Population density :||26 inhabitants / km²|
|Incorporation :||September 19, 2004|
|Postal code :||03058|
|Area code :||035697|
Location of Bagenz in Brandenburg
Manor house in Bagenz
Bagenz ( Lower Sorbian Bageńc ) is a district of the municipality of Neuhausen / Spree in the Brandenburg district of Spree-Neisse .
Bagenz is located in Lower Lusatia, about 20 kilometers south-east of Cottbus at the Spremberg dam . The Bagenz district borders in the west, northwest and north on the districts of Bräsinchen and Laubsdorf , in the northeast on the district Kahsel , in the southeast on the districts of Wadelsdorf and Groß Luja belonging to the town of Spremberg and in the south, southwest and west on Sellessen .
The state road 47, which connects the town with Spremberg and Cottbus , and the district road 7112 to Drieschnitz-Kahsel run through Bagenz . The Berlin – Görlitz railway , at which Bagenz has a stop, runs west of the town center .
The district still includes a small part of the Spremberg dam with its bank areas. In the north-east of the district are the Bagenzer ponds, which are fed by the Tranitz river. In the southeast the district rises to over 100 m above sea level. NHN an; The lowest point of the district is the dam at about 92 m above sea level. NHN .
The municipality of Kaminka and the unofficial residential areas Hobrichweg (former brickworks) and Wiesengrund belong to Bagenz .
Bagenz was first mentioned in a document in 1389 under the name Bagancz . In 1498 the place name was Bagenitz and developed over time via Bagenicz (1527) and Bagentz (1578) to its current name. The name comes from the Sorbian and means place on a swamp . The original village structure was probably a dead end village in blocks.
15th and 16th centuries
On August 24, 1498, Heinrich, Burgrave of Meißen and royal Bohemian governor of the Margraviate of Niederlausitz, certified that he had bought the palace and town of Spremberg from Hans von Kittlitz with the consent of King Ladislaus of Bohemia. Since he could not raise the purchase price in full, he pledged the villages of Hornow, Bohsdorf, Bagenz and Sellessen as well as the Bagenzer and Bohsdorfer to Hans von Kittlitz for the still owed 1,200 Rhenish guilders on September 29, 1498, for a period of five years Heide and all accessories. While Sellessen was later part of the Spremberg rule again, the remaining three villages came into aristocratic ownership, with Bagenz and Hornow having a common history well into the 17th century. In 1527 Bohsdorf was owned by a Jacob von Kittlitz. The Bagenzer Heide, also called Golisch or Gulisch, also belonged to the brothers Siegmund and Seyfried von Kittlitz in 1607.
On October 12, 1578, the brothers and cousins Heinrich, Hans, Wolf, Otto, Dietrich and Baltzer von Pannwitz zu Kulm , Klein Oßnig , Hornow and Kathlow received a general loan letter from the governor of Lower Lusatia, Jaroslav von Kolowrat, covering the villages of Hornow, Bagenz and Groß Gaglow , Klein Gaglow, Klein Oßnig, Klein Bademeusel, Graustein and Wadelsdorf. Unfortunately, it is not clear from this who was the owner of the individual fiefdoms listed.
In 1631 Siegmund von Pannwitz was the owner of the knights' seats and the villages of Bagenz and Hornow. Presumably he owned Bagenz and Hornow as early as 1618, because he is mentioned in the general fiefdom letter for von Pannwitz. According to W. von Pannwitz, Siegmund came of age in 1608 and married Eva von List around 1613. He also owned Lieskau , Welsickendorf, Hornow and Wadelsdorf . He died of the plague in Peitz in 1634 and was buried in Peitz on April 3, 1634. His wife had died before him. Heir was the son Adolf von Pannwitz, who was born around 1622. For the still minor, his aunt, Siegmund's sister, Elisabeth, a married von Kracht, had to take the fiefdom, because Siegmund's next agnate , Hans Christoph von Pannwitz auf Babow , had also perished in 1634; was miserably shot by Saxon horsemen, as it was said. On November 22, 1640, von Pannwitz's cousins, including Adolf, received a loan letter, including one for Bagenz. The estate was badly damaged by the Thirty Years' War. And in 1645 Adolf von Pannwitz Bagenz and Wadelsdorf had to go into bankruptcy. However, he was able to buy the goods again from the bankruptcy estate. He had to leave Wadelsdorf to his brother-in-law Christoph von Waltersdorf. He also lost Lieskau, it was owned by von Briesen by 1674 at the latest . Adolph von Pannwitz was married to Helene Marianne von Loeben. On June 28, 1683, he died without a male heir. The widow married Georg Henning von Oertzen for the second time. The daughter Anna Margarethe married the Bartusch Heinrich von Kracht auf Türkendorf before 1683 . His cousin Valten Nicol von Pannwitz, a son of Wolf von Pannwitz, on Gulben and Klein Gaglow, succeeded the Mannlehen Bagenz and Hornow . In 1695 he sold Bagenz and Hornow to the Saxon-Polish major general of the cavalry Georg Henning von Oertzen (1653-1715) on Leppin and Rattey (both fiefdoms in Mecklenburg-Western Pomerania).
Georg Henning von Oertzen was married a total of four times: in the first marriage with Eva Margarethe von Kruse (1653–1679), in the 2nd marriage with Ilsabe Sofie von Segebade († 1681), in the 3rd marriage with Helene Marianne von Loeben, widowed von Pannwitz († 1694) and in 4th marriage with Christine Gottliebe von Bomsdorf adH. Weissagk († 1757). In 1708 Georg Henning also acquired the Laubsdorf estate in the Prussian Cottbus district . That year five farmers, seven gardeners and two Büdner lived with their families in Bagenz. Georg Henning von Oertzen died on August 17, 1715. His son Hans Felix (1671–1733) from his first marriage took over Laubsdorf and Rattey. The widow Gottliebe von Oertzen geb. von Bomsdorf initially took over Bagenz and Hornow. In 1727/28 she had a dispute with her subjects Matthes Michael and Bagenz's consorts over court services. The son Maximilian (1699–1773) received Hornow and August Heinrich took over Bagenz. The latter died in 1718 without a physical heir. Bagenz now received the son Adam Sigismund von Oertzen (1708–1781) for 20,000 thalers. He later also bought the Klein Düben estate (in the Gubenische Kreis). The oldest (step) brother Hans Felix died on Laubsdorf in 1733; his son Victor Wilhelm sold Laubsdorf in 1744 to Christian Josef von Tietzen and Hennig auf Roitz . Maximilian and Adam Sigismund von Oertzen, the uncles of the seller, received a fiefdom of 400 thalers each when they were sold. Conversely, Victor Wilhelm von Oertzen was lent in the Bagenz and Hornow estates. He wanted to buy the free disposition for Bagenz and Hornow against a payment of 5,000 thalers. It is not known whether Maximilian and Adam Sigismund von Oertzen responded to this. In 1755 the average harvest in Dresden bushels was: 350 bushels of grain, 12 bushels of barley, 86 bushels of oats, 186½ heather (= buckwheat ) and 1½ bushels of flax .
Maximilian von Oertzen was adH with Elisabeth Wilhelmine von Schönfeldt. Advertise married. Nine children grew out of this marriage, including the sons Maximilian (1740–1804) and Carl Ludwig (1746–1802). After the death of his father in 1773, Bagenz first passed into the possession of Carl Ludwig. In 1792 the Saxon major general Carl Ludwig von Oertzen from the house of Bagenz, Herr auf Klein Düben and Dubraucke converted to the Catholic faith and was taken over by Elector Friedrich August III. elevated to the rank of count by Saxony as imperial vicar . Carl Ludwig was married to Caroline Christiane Juliane Freiin Schirndinger von Schirnding. She was the daughter of the electoral master hunter and inspector of the electoral rafts Carl Siegmund Freiherr Schirndinger von Schirnding and Juliane Dorothea von Beulwitz. Probably on the occasion of the mother's death (1796) and the renewed division of the estate, Maximilian von Oertzen Bagenz took over, while his brother Carl Ludwig took over Hornow and Klein Düben. Maximilian von Oertzen also owned Ober- and Niederlichtenau in Upper Lusatia (bought in 1794). Maximilian von Oertzen was married twice: his first marriage to Marie Sofie Dorothea von Goerne adH. Weßnig († 1777) and second marriage to Johanna Katharina Eleonore von Nostitz-Drzwiecki. His youngest son Maximilian (1773–1847) received Kollm in Upper Lusatia. Later (1804) he was able to acquire Kahren and Koppatz near Cottbus and Ober Nikolausdorf (today Mikołowa Górna in Upper Lusatia, Poland).
Bagenz was taken over by the older son Sigismund (1771–1804) while his father Maximilian was still alive. He was married to Friederike von Ploetz. His only son Friedrich Otto Maximilian (1804–1831) was born after Sigismund's early death. His mother Friederike married August von Mosch (born March 24, 1775 in Kunersdorf ) for the second time . In 1810 12 whole cottagers, 5 half cottagers and 5 cottagers or Büdner lived with their families in Bagenz. In the topographical-statistical overview of the administrative district of Frankfurth ad O. from 1820 (status: 1818), Bagenz is described as a noble village and Vorwerk . At that time it had 198 inhabitants in 24 houses. The only son of Sigismund and heir to Bagenz Friedrich Otto Maximilian von Oertzen died very young and unmarried in 1831. His mother then inherited Bagenz. Her marriage to August von Mosch had four sons. August von Mosch died in Bagenz on July 24, 1842. Heir to Bagenz was the son August Rudolf von Mosch. He is named in the topographical-statistical overview of the government district Frankfurt ad O. from 1844 as the owner. Bagenz is described as a village with a windmill, 41 houses and 270 inhabitants. August Robert von Mosch sold Bagenz in 1849 for 45,000 thalers to Johann August Petrik and his wife Christiane Luise nee. Wishes. Berghaus expressly mentions Johann August Petrik as the owner for 1853. At that time the estate had a total size of 2979 acres of 12 square rods , of which 288 acres were 98 square rods arable, 45 acres 111 square rods were meadows and 2,081 acres were 149 square rods forest. The estimate was 440 guilders.
The Petrik couple sold Bagenz to Baron Carl Hermann Moritz von Gärtner between 1853 and 1856 . In 1855 a steam distillery was built on the estate. In any case, von Gärtner was already the owner of Bagenz in 1856. 1859/60 sold by gardener Bagenz to an NN. Measure. According to Riehl and Scheu, the estate was up for sale in 1860. He names a school, 43 houses and 320 residents. Bagenz sold this measure to an NN in 1861. von Tümpling, who passed on Bagenz to Dr. phil. Hans Köster (born August 16, 1818) sold, and Bagenz remained in his possession until 1872. Adolf Frantz gives the purchase price of the previous owner (probably Maaß) at 45,000 thalers. The topographic-statistical manual of the government district of Frankfurt a. O. from 1867 mentions Bagenz as a village with a steam distillery and 15 farms. A total of 46 houses and 311 residents were counted. In 1867 the manor Bagenz was to be leased for 14 years. The estate with over 2000 acres had an animal population of 16 horses, 18 cows and 1000 sheep. The rent should be around 1 Reichstaler 20 Groschen per acre. In 1872, Erich Karl Friedrich Wilhelm Paridam Freiherr von dem Knesebeck (born October 13, 1844 in Tylssen, † April 16, 1907 in Karwe) acquired the manor Bagenz from Karwe in the Ruppin district. He was with Helene Bertha Jeannette Eugenie Elmira Melanie von Ohlen and Adlerskron, daughter of Johann Maximilian von Ohlen and Adlerskron auf Osseg and Bertha geb. Lachmann married. Erich Karl Friedrich Wilhelm Paridam Freiherr von dem Knesebeck had the estate administered by an administrator Dierke. The total size is given as 756 hectares, of which 100 hectares are arable, 12 hectares are meadows, 583 hectares are forest and 61 hectares are uncultivated, wasteland and water. The property tax net amount is set at 3,042 marks. The breeding of Angelner cattle is listed under the heading of breeding special cattle . In 1896 the administrator had changed, his name was now NN. Hartmann, a Royal Prussian Hegemeister a. D. The total size of the Gure was reduced to 684 hectares, of which 57 hectares were arable, 9 hectares were meadows, 13 hectares of Hutung, 549 hectares of forest, 12 hectares of land and 44 hectares of water. The net income from property tax had allegedly dropped to 900 marks, certainly a mistake.
In the Handbook of Real Estate in the German Empire of 1903, the net income from real estate tax is corrected to 2,135 marks. The administrator was now a forester Theodor Strasser. Under the heading Industrial equipment one is Cementwaarenfabrik listed. Paul Niekammer's goods address book for the province of Brandenburg from 1910 indicates a total size of 748 hectares, of which only 8 hectares were fields and gardens, 10 hectares of meadows, 15 hectares of pastures, 655 hectares of forest, 12 hectares of land and 48 hectares of water. Only two dairy cows were kept on animals. The property tax net income had risen to 2703 marks.
On April 16, 1907, Erich Karl Friedrich Wilhelm Paridam Freiherr von dem Knesebeck died in Karwe. In the handbook of real estate in the German Empire from 1910, the Baroness von dem Knesebeck in Karwe is specified as the owner. Otherwise the outdated figures from 1903 are repeated. In 1911 the Provincial Association (of the Province of Brandenburg) acquired the Bagenz manor. However, only one year later, Bagenz sold this institution to Otto von Rhein, who rebuilt the castle in Bagenz in 1913 . In 1914 this owner became Dr. jur. Otto von Rhein, Government Councilor, Lieutenant of the Reserve . According to Niekammer's Agricultural Goods Address Book for the Province of Brandenburg from 1923, Otto Wolf leased it at that time, the manager was Max Kölpin. The total size had risen to 769 hectares and the property tax net income had fallen to 2,691 marks. In 1929 two administrators are named, an inspector Willi Schälicke and the forester Otto Wolf. 6 horses, 10 cows and 10 pigs were kept on the farm again. Later it was bought by Gustav Zander, general director of the United Smyrna-Teppich-Fabriken Aktiengesellschaft based in Cottbus, which is recorded on Bagenz until 1944.
Bagenz is located in the historical landscape of Lower Lusatia , which emerged from the medieval margraviate of Lusatia . With the formation of the districts in Lower Lusatia in the 15th century, Bagenz came to the Spremberg district . In 1635 Lower Lusatia (with the exception of the Prussian dominions Cottbus and Peitz) came to the Electorate of Saxony as a fiefdom from the Bohemian crown . In 1657 Lower Lusatia became part of the Saxony-Merseburg secondary school , which fell back to the Electorate of Saxony in 1738 after the ruling family died out.
After the Congress of Vienna , the whole of Lower Lusatia and thus also Bagenz came to the Kingdom of Prussia . The community first came to the Spremberg-Hoyerswerda district , which was dissolved again at the end of 1824. Bagenz came back to the Spremberg district. In the middle of the 19th century the manor and parish districts emerged, and Bagenz split into the parish and manor district of Bagenz. In 1869 the parish had only 835 acres, whereas the manor district had 3427 acres. With the formation of the administrative districts in the province of Brandenburg in 1874, Bagenz gave the district 4 Bagenz of the Spremberg district its name. The head of the office was Erich Karl Friedrich Wilhelm Paridam Freiherr von dem Knesebeck. It was not until 1928 that the parish and manor district were combined to form the rural parish of Bagenz. The district of Spremberg survived the district reform of 1952 in the former GDR with only a few territorial changes. He was assigned to the newly formed district of Cottbus in 1952 . After reunification , the Spremberg district was renamed the Spremberg district in 1990 ; he was assigned to the newly founded state of Brandenburg . On July 16, 1992, Bagenz joined the Neuhausen / Spree office . After the district reform in Brandenburg on December 6, 1993 , the community came to the newly formed Spree-Neisse district . On September 19, 2004, the Neuhausen / Spree office was dissolved and the municipalities that had previously belonged to the office, including Bagenz, were incorporated into Neuhausen / Spree. Since then, Bagenz has been part of the Neuhausen / Spree community. A local council consisting of three members is directly elected in the district. The local council elects the mayor and his deputy from among its members. In 2019 Ronny Schiele was mayor.
The mayor is Ronny Schiele, his deputy is Harald Geisler.
|Population development in Bagenz from 1755 to 2003|
- Village: 198, windmill: 10 and brick barn: 7
The Bagenzer Windmill
According to the Urmes table sheet no. 4352 Sellessen from 1846, the Bagenzer post mill stood near the present-day farmstead Spremberger Strasse 47. It was first mentioned in 1818, but it is probably much older. In 1835 the peculiarly belonging to the cooperage master Christian Petrick, located at Bagenz behind the new pond, consisting of a post mill, house, stable and barn, a garden of three bushels of sowing and nine Berlin bushels of arable land, was judicially pure 88 Reichstaler 16 groschen 3 pfennigs Earning value estimated mill property for public sale. It is not known when the windmill was demolished. As early as 1864 it was no longer mentioned in the description of the place, but it could also be forgotten in this brief description. It is also no longer recorded on the measurement table sheet 1: 25,000 no. 4352 Sellessen from 1903.
Bagenz has (had) no church and was parish in Groß Luja. Today (2019) Bagenz belongs to the Evangelical Church Community of Groß Luja-Graustein.
The disappearance of the Lower Sorbian / Wendish language
For his statistics on the Sorbian population in Lusatia, Arnošt Muka determined a population of 303 inhabitants in the 1880s, of which 268 were Sorbs (88%) and 35 were Germans. In 1956, Ernst Tschernik counted a Sorbian-speaking population of only 7% in Bagenz. At that time there were no longer any Sorbian-speaking children and young people in Bagenz.
Monuments and sights
The list of monuments of the state of Brandenburg for the district of Spree-Neisse shows:
- No. 09125288 Dorfstrasse 16, 17 Manor house with farm wing, park and gardener's house, gate
to the park and castle grounds, the layout and floor plan of the manor and the cubature of the farm buildings.
freetime and sports
To the west of the town center on the east bank of the Spremberg dam is a camping site, in which Finn huts, bungalows and holiday apartments are available as accommodation. In addition to bathing, it also offers other opportunities for exercise. Bagenz is connected to a cycle path network. The circular route around the reservoir is approx. 18 km long.
In addition to food, the local inn also offers overnight accommodation. The Bagenzer Carneval Association is also worth mentioning.
- Siegfried Moerchel (born August 26, 1918 in Bagenz, † January 11, 2002) from 1953 to 1957 Member of the Bundestag for the CDU
- Götz Freiherr von Houwald : The Niederlausitzer manors and their owners Volume I District Spremberg. XIV, 273 p., Degener & Co., Neustadt an der Aisch, 1978 (hereinafter abbreviated to Houwald, Rittergüter, vol. 1 Spremberg with corresponding page number)
- Rudolf Lehmann : Historical local lexicon of Niederlausitz. Volume 2. The districts of Cottbus, Spremberg, Guben and Sorau. 439 p., Hessisches Landesamt für Geschichtliche Landeskunde, Marburg 1979, ISBN 3-921-254-96-5 (in the following abbreviated Historisches Ortslexikon Niederlausitz, Vol. 2 with corresponding page number).
- ↑ Bagenz on the Neuhausen / Spree community website , accessed on June 12, 2020.
- ↑ a b c Neuhausen / Spree - Bagenz community. In: neuhausen-spree.de. Retrieved April 5, 2015 .
- ↑ a b c Lehmann, Historisches Ortslexikon, Niederlausitz, 2, pp. 121/22.
- ↑ Ernst Eichler: The place names of Niederlausitz. VEB Domowina-Verlag, Bautzen 1975, p. 26.
- ^ Siegfried Körner: Book of place names in Niederlausitz - studies on the toponymy of the districts of Beeskow, Calau, Cottbus, Eisenhüttenstadt, Finsterwalde, Forst, Guben, Lübben, Luckau and Spremberg. Verlag = Akademie-Verlag, Berlin, 1993, ISBN = 3-05-000836-9 (German-Slavic research on onomatology and settlement history, Volume 36), pp. 122/23.
- ↑ Brandenburgisches Landeshauptarchiv - Online research: Heinrich, Burggraf zu Meißen, royal Bohemian bailiff of the Margraviate of Niederlausitz, documents that he, with the consent of King Ladislaus of Bohemia, Hans von Kittlitz ("Kitlitz") Castle and City of Spremberg ("Sprembergk") ) bought and pledged to von Kittlitz for the 1200 Rhenish guilders ("Guthe Rheynisch gulden") from Michaelis [29. September 1498 for a period of five years the villages Hornow ("Horn"), Bohsdorf ("Boßdorff"), Bagenz ("Bagenitz") and Sellessen ("Sellesne") as well as the Bagenzer ("Wagenische") and Bohsdorfer ( "Bosdorf fish") heather with all accessories. 1498 August 24]
- ^ W. von Pannwitz: Answer to circular question No. 166 von Pannwitz. Familiengeschichtliche Blätter, 10: p. 116, Leipzig 1912.
- ^ Brandenburgisches Landeshauptarchiv - Online research: Matthes Michael and consorts zu Bagenz against Gottlieb (e) v. Oerzen ibid because of court service, 1727 - 1728
- ^ Genealogical handbook of the nobility . Volume 116 = Nobility Lexicon. Vol. IX, CA Starke Verlag, Limburg (Lahn) 1998, p. 515.
- ↑ Topographical-statistical overview of the government district of Frankfurth ad O. 388 S., G. Hayn, Berlin, 1820, p. 294.
- ↑ Topographical-statistical overview of the government district of Frankfurt ad O. 270 S., Frankfurt a. O., Gustav Harnecker's Buchhandlung, 1844 Online at Google Books , p. 208
- ^ Heinrich Karl Wilhelm Berghaus: Land book of the Mark Brandenburg and the Markgrafthum Nieder-Lausitz in the middle of the 19th century; or geographical-historical-statistical description of the Province of Brandenburg, at the instigation of the State Minister and Upper President Flottwell. Third volume. XCV S. + 783 S., printed and published by Adolph Müller, Brandenburg, 1856. Online at Google Books , p. 728.
- ↑ Brandenburgisches Landeshauptarchiv - Online research: Installation of a steam distillery on the Dominium Bagenz. 1855-1869
- ↑ official journal of the Royal Prussian government to Frankfurt an der Oder, the special supplement to the Official Journal No.41 of 8 October 1856 25. Live on Google Books
- ^ Wilhelm Riehl, J. Scheu: Berlin and the Mark Brandenburg with the Markgrafthum Nieder-Lausitz in their history and in their present existence. Scheu, Berlin 1861, online at Google Books , p. 598
- ^ Adolf Frantz: General register of lordships, knights and other goods of the Prussian monarchy with information on the area, yield, property tax, owner, purchase and tax prices. 117 p., Verlag der Gsellius'schen Buchhandlung, Berlin, 1863, p. 107.
- ↑ Topographical-statistical manual of the government district of Frankfurt a. O. 346 S., published by Gustav Harnecker u. Co., Frankfurt a. Cit., 1867 Online at Google Books , p. 245.
- ↑ Berlinische Nachrichten von Staats- und schehrtenachen, Second Supplement to No. 134, from June 12, 1867 online at Google Books
- ^ Gothaisches Genealogisches Taschenbuch der Freiherrlichen Häuser, 1894: p. 441, Justus Perthes, Gotha, 1894.
- ^ Paul Ellerholz: Handbook of real estate in the German Empire. With indication of all goods, their quality, their size (in culture type); your property tax net income; their owners, tenants, administrators etc .; of industries; Postal stations; Breeding of special cattle, exploitation of livestock etc. I. The Kingdom of Prussia. I. Delivery: Province of Brandenburg. 2nd improved edition, 340 p., Berlin, Nicolaische Verlagsbuchhandlung, 1885, p. 220/21.
- ↑ Paul Ellerholz, Ernst Kirstein, Traugott Müller, W. Gerland and Georg Volger: Handbuch des Grundbesitz im Deutschen Reiche. With indication of all goods, their quality, their size and type of culture; your property tax net income; their owners, tenants, administrators etc .; of industries; Post, telegraph and railroad stations; Breeding of special breeds of animals; Exploitation of the livestock etc. I. The Kingdom of Prussia. I. Delivery: Province of Brandenburg. 3rd improved edition, 310 pp., Berlin, Nicolaische Verlagsbuchhandlung, 1896, pp. 118/19.
- ^ Ernst Kirstein (editor): Handbook of real estate in the German Empire. With indication of all goods, their quality, their size and type of culture; your property tax net income; their owners, tenants, administrators etc .; of industries; Post, telegraph and railroad stations; Breeding of special breeds of animals; Exploitation of the livestock etc. I. The Kingdom of Prussia. I. Delivery to the province of Brandenburg. 4th improved edition, LXX + 321 S., + 4 S., Nicolaische Verlags-Buchhandlung, Berlin, 1903, S. 118/19.
- ^ Paul Niekammer (ed.): Goods address book of the province of Brandenburg. List of all goods with details of the property's properties, the net income from property tax, the total area and the area of the individual crops, livestock, all industrial facilities and telephone connections, details of the property, tenants and administrators, the post, telegraph and railway stations and their removal from the estate, the Protestant and Catholic parishes, the registry office districts, the city or administrative districts, the chamber, regional and local courts, the Landwehr districts as well as an alphabetical register of places and persons and a manual of the royal authorities of the province. 271 pp., Leipzig, Paul Niekammer, Stettin, 1907.
- ↑ Reinhold Reichert, Royal Authorities and Chamber of Agriculture for the Province of Brandenburg (Ed.): Handbook of real estate in the German Empire. Brandenburg Province. 5th completely revised edition. I – LXXXVI (1–86), 376 p., + 24 p. (Location register), Nicolaische Verlags-Buchhandlung R. Stricker, Berlin, 1910, p. 140/41.
- ^ Brandenburgisches Landeshauptarchiv - Online research: Acquisition of the manor Bagenz (Lausitz) by the provincial association. 1911
- ^ Ernst Seyfert (ed.): Goods address book for the province of Brandenburg. List of all manors, estates and larger farms in the province with details of the property properties, the net income from property tax, the total area and area of the individual crops, livestock, all industrial facilities and telephone connections, details of the property, tenants and administrators of the Post, telegraph and railway stations and their distance from the estate, the Protestant and Catholic parishes, the registry office districts, the city and administrative districts, the higher regional, regional and local courts, an alphabetical register of places and persons, the manual of the royal authorities as well a map of the province of Brandenburg at a scale of 1: 1,000,000. XLV, 433 pp., Reichenbach'sche Verlagsbuchhandlung, Leipzig, 1914, pp. 360/61.
- ^ Oskar Koehler (arrangement), Kurt Schleising (introduction): Niekammer's agricultural goods address books. Agricultural goods address book of the province of Brandenburg: Directory of all manors, estates and larger farms in the province of approx. 30 hectares upwards with details of property properties, net income from property tax, the total area and the area of the individual crops, livestock, all industrial plants and the telephone connections, details of the owners, tenants and administrators, the post, telegraph and railway stations and their distance from the property, the Protestant and Catholic parishes, the registry office districts, the city and official districts, the higher regional, regional and local courts, one alphabetical place and person registers, the manual of the royal authorities and a map in the scale 1: 175.0000. I-XXXII, 343 pp., Reichenbach'sche Verlagsbuchhandlung, Leipzig, 1923, p. 210.
- ↑ Ernst Seyfert, Hans Wehner, Alexander Haußknecht, Ludwig Hogrefe (eds.): Agricultural address book of the manors, estates and farms of the province of Brandenburg: List of all manors, estates and farms from approx. 20 ha upwards with information on the property, the total area and the area of the individual crops, the livestock, the company's own industrial facilities and telephone connections, details of the owners, tenants and administrators, the post, telegraph and railway stations and their distance from the property, the regional and local courts, an alphabetical register of places and persons , a directory of the most important government agencies and agencies, agricultural associations and corporations. 4th increased and improved edition, 464 p., Leipzig, Verlag von Niekammer's address books, Leipzig, 1929 (Niekammer's goods address books Volume VII), p. 285.
- ↑ Handbook of German Stock Companies, Volume 49, Part 4, Hoppenstedt, 1944, p. 3205.
- ^ Official Journal of the Royal Prussian Government in Frankfurt an der Oder, Extraordinary Supplement to Official Gazette No. 20 of May 20, 1874, pp. 1–2 online at Google Books
- ↑ Main statutes of the Neuhausen / Spree community of December 14, 2017 PDF
- ↑ Royal Statistical Bureau: The municipalities and manor districts of the Prussian state and their population. According to the original materials of the general census of December 1, 1871. II. The Province of Brandenburg. Publishing house of the Royal Statistical Bureau, Berlin 1873 Online at Google Books , pp. 234–237.
- ↑ Contribution to the statistics of the State Office for Data Processing and Statistics. Historical community directory of the State of Brandenburg 1875 to 2005 19.13 District Spree-Neisse PDF
- ↑ Citizens' information brochure Neuhausen / Spree , p. 4, accessed on June 8, 2018.
- ↑ Alexander August Mützell: New Topographical-Statistical-Geographical Dictionary of the Prussian State. First volume AF, Karl August Kümmel, Halle, 1821. Online at Google Books , p. 52.
- ^ Official gazette of the Royal Prussian Government in Frankfurt an der Oder, Oeffentlicher Anzeiger to the Official Gazette No. 46 of November 18, 1835, p. 445 online at Google Books
- ↑ Evangelical Church Community Groß Luja-Graustein
- ↑ Ernst Tschernik: The development of the Sorbian population . Akademie-Verlag, Berlin 1954.
- ^ Ludwig Elle: Language policy in the Lausitz . Domowina-Verlag, Bautzen 1995.
- ↑ List of monuments of the state of Brandenburg: District Spree-Neiße (PDF) Brandenburg State Office for Monument Preservation and State Archaeological Museum