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coat of arms
Street in Munich
Feilitzschstrasse 25
Basic data
State capital Munich
Borough Schwabing-Freimann
Hist. Names Maffeistrasse
Name received 1891
Connecting roads Münchner Freiheit , Keferstrasse
Cross streets Leopoldstrasse , Marktstrasse, Siegesstrasse, Occamstrasse, Werneckstrasse, Ursulastrasse, Gunezrainerstrasse, Biedersteiner Strasse
Places Münchner Freiheit , Wedekindplatz
Numbering system Orientation numbering
Subway station Münchner Freiheit underground station
User groups Pedestrian traffic , bicycle traffic , individual traffic
Technical specifications
Street length 450 m

The Feilitzschstraße is a 450 m long street in Munich's district Schwabing . After Schwabing was incorporated into Munich in 1891, it was renamed after the Bavarian State Minister of the Interior Maximilian von Feilitzsch (1834–1913) during his lifetime to avoid confusion with Maffeistraße in the old town .


The Feilitzschstraße leads from the Münchner Freiheit and the Leopold Street with some as far back as reaching the 18th century building past the Altschwabinger village square, today Wedekindplatz, eastwards to the English garden and is surrounded by theaters , cocktail bars , pubs , restaurants , boutiques and. embossed.

The film company Constantin Film is located at Feilitzschstrasse 6 . From the post-war period of the 1950s to 2012, Schwabinger 7 was located in a makeshift backyard building at Feilitzschstrasse 7 . Since the demolition of the building, accompanied by national protests, the cult pub has been located at Feilitzschstraße 15.

When the Hacklwirt corner inn at Feilitzschstraße 12 became the drugstore on June 3, 1967, accompanied by a street festival , this was seen in retrospect as the beginning of the transformation of a bohemian quarter into a pop and hippie meeting place. The "giant salon with many mirrors, pop arabesques and protest posters" and z. B. Mick Jagger and Romy Schneider among the 2,000 daily guests was known nationwide. While the bistro on the ground floor remains unchanged in the press with the attribute “cult”, in 1987 the disco on the first floor became a theater pub. Initially, the Revue Theater Bel Etage played there for twenty years , from 2007 to November 2009 it was the location of the Schwabing Chamber Theater . Since then, Heppel & Ettlich's gaming operations have taken place there . The Galerie Roucka , founded by photographer Wolfgang Roucka at number 14 , which celebrated its fiftieth anniversary in 2014 and was terminated by the landlord on March 31, 2020, has become an “institution” in Feilitzschstrasse .

At the corner of Feilitzschstrasse and Werneckstrasse is Suresnes Castle , also called Werneckschlößl , built by Johann Baptist Gunetzrhainer from 1715 to 1718 , which has been the conference center of the Catholic Academy in Bavaria since 1967 . Next to it, in the Viereckhof , a farmer's property at Feilitzschstraße 26 from the end of the 13th century, which was redesigned in 1787 in the Baroque style , are their seminar rooms. Opposite the Viereckhof, what was known as the Saubauernhof because of its large pig breeding existed until 1892 as the second large Schwabing farm. On the neo-renaissance corner building at Feilitzschstrasse 25, which was then built there by Anton Mack, there were originally busts of Johann Wolfgang von Goethe , Friedrich Schiller and Heinrich Heine designed by the sculptor Wilhelm Kielhorn above the windows on the 2nd floor . At the beginning of the Second World War , an SA man who lived on the fourth floor of the house had Heine removed. The two putti flanking him with exercise book and book remained. The free space was replaced by “1892”, with the “2” being a “5” turned upside down.

At the corner of Feilitzschstrasse and Leopoldstrasse, Johann Theodor von Waldkirch acquired a summer house with a garden in the 18th century , which was opened on January 22nd, 1774 by Elector Max III. Joseph was raised to privately owned noble seat Mitter-Schwäbing . Later it went to the philosopher Franz von Baader , after whom it was named Baaderschlösschen . In 1874 Ludwig Petuel bought the manor house and turned it into an inn for the Schwabing brewery he built next to it. In 1889 the castle was torn down and replaced by a new building with a large hall. Legendary bohemian artist festivals such as For example, the “Schwabinger Bauernkirta” organized by the Academy of Fine Arts , the most famous artist and student festival at Munich Carnival , takes place. After the First World War , the "Schwabylon festivals" were followed. After the Second World War, the partially destroyed building was first renovated. In 1964, Hertie built a black, around 50 m high, eleven-story department store on its site, which was demolished in 1992.

In 2014/2015, Feilitzschstrasse and Wedekindplatz were redesigned for 1.8 million euros, as part of which the Schwabinger lantern was re-erected on Feilitzschstrasse in memory of Schwabinger Gisela .

Architectural monuments

Feilitzschstraße is part of the protected Altschwabing building ensemble (E-1-62-000-4). In total, Feilitzschstrasse has 18 monuments protected by the Bavarian State Office for the Preservation of Monuments.

Prominent residents

Thomas Mann lived on the third floor of Feilitzschstrasse 32 from 1899 to 1902 (then No. 5, since 1909 Seerose restaurant ) and wrote his novel Buddenbrooks there , for which he was awarded the Nobel Prize for Literature in 1929 . The editorial office of the satirical weekly Simplicissimus was located in the same building . In the Seerose , the Seeroseenkreis was founded in 1948 as a get-together for artists from all branches. "Founding fathers" were u. a. the actor Gustl Weigert (who had lived in the neighboring house No. 34 since 1944), the poet Peter Paul Althaus and the painter Hermann Geiseler. Until 2004, Ernst Günther Bleisch was a "Oberseerosianer". Since then, the literary scholar, author and painter Brigitta Rambeck has led the literary water lily circle, seconded by Barbara Bronnen , Gert Heidenreich , Dagmar Nick , Maria Peschek , Anatol Regnier , Asta Scheib , Albert von Schirnding , Michael Skasa and Winfried Zehetmeier . In 2008, after 25 years, Baldur Geipel handed over the chairmanship of the Seerosenkreis Bildende Kunst to the painter and graphic artist Konrad Hetz.

A memorial plaque created by the Munich sculptor Eugen Weiß in Feilitzschstrasse 3 commemorates Paul Klee , who had his studio there from 1908 to 1919. Oskar Panizza spent the period from July to October 1904 on the 2nd floor at Feilitzschstrasse 19. From January 1936, Stefan Andres lived with his family at Feilitzschstrasse 34. Peter Pasetti also lived in the same house . Also Nastassja Kinski lived at the Feilitzschstraße.

Aerial bomb

On August 28, 2012, a previously undiscovered US aircraft bomb from the Second World War had to be blown up at the site in Feilitzschstrasse. At around noon, construction workers came across the 250-kilogram bomb on a construction site, exactly where the Schwabinger 7 pub had previously been. The demolition, which was followed with great attention nationally, led to considerable property damage: 17 houses were so badly damaged that their residents needed new accommodation.

Web links

Commons : Feilitzschstraße  - collection of images, videos and audio files

Individual evidence

  1. Christopher Haarhaus: Servus, rancid Munich In: Der Spiegel June 29, 2011
  2. Simone Egger: “Munich is becoming more modern”: City and atmosphere in the long 1960s . Transcript Verlag , 2014, ISBN 978-3-8394-2282-3 , pp. 273 ff . ( limited preview ).
  3. The kings of the flower power era in Schwabing In: Bayerischer Rundfunk March 22, 2014
  4. a b Gerhard Fischer: Memories of the wild Schwabing In: Süddeutsche Zeitung January 7, 2016
  5. Have a free drink in: Der Spiegel November 18, 1968
  6. Schwabing's Goldfinger dig further In: Die Zeit , March 20, 1970
  7. ^ Karl Stankiewitz: Cult pub in Schwabing: "Drugstore" is allowed to live on In: Abendzeitung December 19, 2015
  8. Bel Etage Theater ( Memento from February 11, 2006 in the Internet Archive )
  9. Simone Egger: “Munich is becoming more modern”: City and atmosphere in the long 1960s . Transcript Verlag , 2014, ISBN 978-3-8394-2282-3 , pp. 281 ff . ( limited preview ).
  10. 75 years poster king Wolfgang Roucka In: Munich TV November 18, 2015
  11. Beate Wild: He had them all In: Süddeutsche Zeitung November 22, 2010
  12. Philipp Daum: A life like a trendy poster In: Abendzeitung April 4, 2008
  13. Irene Kleber: Munich: Poster King Roucka has to get out of rooms. In: www.abendzeitung-muenchen.de. March 30, 2020, accessed March 31, 2020 .
  14. Theodor Dombart : Schwabing: Letter chats . Bayerland, 1913, p. 7 ( limited preview ).
  15. Hanns Vogel : Schwabing: from the village to the artist's free space . F. Fackler, 1963, p. 7 ( limited preview ).
  16. a b Heinrich Heine Society : Heine Yearbook 2011 . 50th year. Springer Verlag , 2011, ISBN 978-3-476-02405-3 , pp. 184 ( limited preview ).
  17. Helmuth Stahleder: From Allach to Zamilapark: Names and basic historical data on the history of Munich and its incorporated suburbs . Buchendorfer Verlag , 2001, ISBN 978-3-934036-46-8 , p. 76 ( limited preview ).
  18. ^ Emil Kraepelin : Kraepelin in Munich II: 1914-1921 . belleville Verlag Michael Farin, 2009, ISBN 978-3-933510-96-9 , p. 146 ( limited preview ).
  19. Gunna Wendt : Schwabinger Brewery In: Literature portal Bavaria
  20. Bavarian History (s), 25/2015: Schwabing shines In: Volk Verlag November 10, 2015
  21. Loved and controversial: Stories from the Hertie high-rise In: Münchner Wochenanzeiger September 16, 2014
  22. Blooming In: Süddeutsche Zeitung November 5, 2015
  23. "Schwabinger Lantern": It will soon shine again In: Abendzeitung July 21, 2015
  24. Slowed down In: Süddeutsche Zeitung December 11, 2015
  25. ^ List of monuments for Munich by BLfD , as of April 8, 2017
  26. Anja Behringer: In the name of the water lily ( Memento of the original from April 10, 2017 in the Internet Archive ) Info: The @1@ 2Template: Webachiv / IABot / www.literaturportal-bayern.de archive link was inserted automatically and has not yet been checked. Please check the original and archive link according to the instructions and then remove this notice. In: Literaturportal Bayern August 8, 2016
  27. Jörg von Uthmann: There is an inn on the Lahn: a Germany guide for the curious . Hoffmann and Campe , 1979, ISBN 978-3-455-08882-3 , pp. 250 ( limited preview ).
  28. ^ Heinrich Hart , Joseph Kürschner , Julius Hart , Hermann Hillger , Heinrich Klenz , Gerhard Lüdtke, Erich Neuner, Hans Strodel: Kürschner's German Literature Calendar . tape 25 ( limited preview ).
  29. Gerhard J. Bellinger, Brigitte Regel-Bellinger: Schwabings Ainmillerstraße and its most important residents: A representative example of Munich's city history from 1888 to today . 2013, ISBN 978-3-8482-6264-9 ( limited preview ).
  30. http://www.seerosenkreis.de
  31. There is a memorial plaque on house number 3 In: Süddeutsche Zeitung March 11, 2011
  32. Michael Bauer: Oskar Panizza - Literature as Art . Carl Hanser Verlag , 1984, ISBN 978-3-446-13981-7 , pp. 278 ( limited preview ).
  33. ^ Ernst Jünger : Stefan Andres - Letters 1937-1970 . Klett-Cotta Verlag , 2007, ISBN 978-3-608-93664-3 , p. 117 ( limited preview ).
  34. Herrmann AL Degener , Walter Habel: Who is who? Schmidt-Römhild , 1958, p. 951 ( limited preview ).
  35. Michael Graeter : The "rabbits" Uschi, Nastassja & Iris In: Abendzeitung September 10, 2009
  36. Expert does not rule out further bombs at the site In: Süddeutsche Zeitung August 29, 2012
  37. ^ Anne Lena Mösken: At the edge of the crater In: Frankfurter Rundschau September 14, 2012
  38. That looks spectacular then In: Der Spiegel August 29, 2012
  39. Munich's mayor Ude promises damages to the injured In: Tagesspiegel August 29, 2012
  40. Air bomb blown In: Frankfurter Allgemeine Zeitung August 29, 2012

Coordinates: 48 ° 9 ′ 40.8 ″  N , 11 ° 35 ′ 19.5 ″  E