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coat of arms Germany map
Coat of arms of the city of Miesbach
Map of Germany, position of the city of Miesbach highlighted

Coordinates: 47 ° 47 '  N , 11 ° 50'  E

Basic data
State : Bavaria
Administrative region : Upper Bavaria
County : Miesbach
Height : 688 m above sea level NHN
Area : 32.43 km 2
Residents: 11,471 (Dec 31, 2019)
Population density : 354 inhabitants per km 2
Postal code : 83714
Area code : 08025
License plate : MB
Community key : 09 1 82 125
City structure: 78 parts of the community

City administration address :
Rathausplatz 1
83714 Miesbach
Website : www.miesbach.de
Mayor : Gerhard Braunmiller ( CSU )
Location of the city of Miesbach in the Miesbach district
Österreich Landkreis Bad Tölz-Wolfratshausen Landkreis Ebersberg Landkreis München Rosenheim Landkreis Rosenheim Bad Wiessee Bayrischzell Fischbachau Gmund am Tegernsee Hausham Holzkirchen (Oberbayern) Irschenberg Kreuth Miesbach Otterfing Rottach-Egern Schliersee (Gemeinde) Tegernsee (Stadt) Valley Waakirchen Warngau Weyarnmap
About this picture
Aerial view of Miesbach
Miesbach from the south
Miesbach parish church
City anniversary Miesbach 2018

Miesbach ( Bavarian : Miaschboch ) is the district town of the district of the same name in the administrative district of Upper Bavaria . With around 11,500 inhabitants, it is the smallest district town in Upper Bavaria and at around 700 m above sea level. NHN one of the highest district towns in Germany . In 2018, 100 years of the city elevation were celebrated.


Geographical location

Miesbach is located in the Oberland region , right on the edge of the Bavarian Alps. Miesbach is located 45 km southeast of Munich , 30 km west of Rosenheim and 22 km east of Bad Tölz in the Schlierach valley .

Community structure

The following districts exist in the municipality: Hausham, Miesbach, Niklasreuth, Parsberg, Wies, Wörnsmühl.

The municipality has 78 officially named municipal parts (the type of settlement is given in brackets ):

Neighboring communities

Warngau Neighboring communities Irschenberg
Gmund am Tegernsee Hausham Fischbachau


The city center of Miesbach is divided into three river terraces of the Schlierachtal at different heights:


  • 688.85  m above sea level NN (height mark town hall)
  • 687.34  m above sea level NN (height mark Marktplatz)
  • 696.86  m above sea level NN (height mark Stadtplatz)
  • 712.23  m above sea level NN (height mark district court)
  • 908.16  m above sea level NN (height mark formerly Stadlberghaus)
  • 924  m above sea level NN Stadlberg
  • Height difference town hall / Stadlberg = 235.15 m

The historic market square, town hall, ice rink and train station are on the lowest level. Around 9 to 10 meters higher are the town square, the parish church and the oldest part of the historic old town. Another 10 to 15 meters higher on the uppermost, largely flat river terrace are the entire newer inner city to the east with the industrial area, the through-road of the federal highway 307, the police building and the Waitzinger Keller - Miesbach cultural center. This topographical peculiarity leads to an attractively structured old town with an upper and a lower market.


Until the 17th century

Miesbach was first mentioned in 1114 in a document from Bishop Heinrich I of Freising and Abbot Aribo of Tegernsee. Presumably under the Freising bishops, the place received market rights in the 13th century . In 1312, with the destruction of Miesbach Castle , the Waldeckers took the first step towards releasing the area from the Freising diocese . “The oldest church in Miesbach was probably located within the walls of Miesbach Castle and was destroyed with it in 1312. There was also an ancient chapel on the site of today's Portiunkula church, and the fact that there was a church there on the Rosenbüchel in the 14th century is evident from the mass foundations there ”, Prelate Heimbucher wrote in 1882 in his“ History of Miesbach ”.

It was finally recognized as an imperial fief in 1476 by Emperor Friedrich III. In 1516 the rule of Waldeck came to the Maxlrain family . In 1527 the church was so badly destroyed in a town fire that it had to be demolished. In 1584, the Bavarian Duke Wilhelm V ended the Reformation, which Wolf Dietrich von Maxlrain had been promoting since 1560, with a trade ban. In January 1637 Emperor Ferdinand II elevated Waldeck to the county of Hohenwaldeck . After the Maxlrainers died out, Hohenwaldeck came to the Wittelsbach family , who integrated it into the Electorate as a separate part.

Role as a place of pilgrimage

In the 17th and 18th centuries, the place experienced a heyday through the pilgrimage to Our Lady of Sorrows and through the arts and crafts. In 1783 almost the entire market was destroyed in another city fire. Only the Gürtlerhaus (Stadtplatz 9) and the Himmisepp (Marktwinkl 10) did not burn down. In 1803 the County of Hohenwaldeck was dissolved and converted into a district court, the successor of which is today's district of Miesbach . After mayors and councilors have been guaranteed since the end of the 16th century, today's municipality was created with the municipal edict of 1818 as part of the administrative reforms in the Kingdom of Bavaria .


The Bavarian costume movement has its cradle in Miesbach. The Miesbach costume became synonymous with traditional Bavarian costume . On April 4, 1859, the forerunner of today's Miesbacher Trachtenverein, the "Gesellschaft Gemüthlichkeit", was established. According to the research of the former Miesbacher Mayor Gerhard Maier, it was the first association-like organization that tried to preserve the local costume. The first club to have the word "Tracht" in its name, however, came into being in Bayrischzell in the 1880s . Miesbach is the seat of the Oberlandler Gauverband in the Bavarian costume association with around 50 traditional costume associations.

Miesbacher Haberfeldtreib

The culmination of Bavarian people's justice ( complaint court ) is a Miesbach action carried out in 1893 with over 200 participants, known as the "Miesbacher Haberfeldtreiben ".

economic aspects

On September 16, 1882, Miesbach was the starting point for a 57-kilometer direct current line to Munich laid on wooden poles . Miesbach was chosen as the place of transmission because the mine (which was closed in 1911) was technically leading. With a steam engine to drive it, a direct voltage of 1,343 volts was transmitted to the Munich Glass Palace . An artificial waterfall was created using an electric pump. It was shown that electrical energy can be transmitted over great distances. This innovation presented by Oskar von Miller and Marcel Depréz was the world's first power transmission over such a long distance.

Miesbach has always been important as an important center of cattle breeding. Already in 1837, the Gmund innkeeper, Max Obermayr, started breeding the Miesbach Fleckvieh . When the Breeding Association for Upper Bavarian Alpine Fleckvieh was established in 1892, it was only the second of its kind. The cattle markets in the Oberlandhalle are still of national importance today.

Historical picture of the economic women's school, later the rural women's school in Miesbach, 1930s

Women's education

In 1908, a Reifensteiner school founded in Geiselgasteig on the initiative of Ida von Kortzfleisch was relocated to Miesbach, where it was housed in the former mine headquarters. The school, which is important for women's education in Bavaria, was expanded to include the Fehrhof, a model agricultural business and among other things gave rise to the Bavarian cookbook . At that time, the art of cooking in Bavaria was not in very good shape, which led the writer Carry Brachvogel to emphasize the necessity of cooking courses in a brochure for the economic women's school :

"Then Bavaria will lose its well-established reputation for bad cuisine and even the broadest classes will learn that there are also very remarkable culinary provinces beyond dumplings and branding."

- Carry curlew

The Miesbach hiking teachers, often so-called senior daughters , came to the villages with mobile cooking equipment and taught cooking and housekeeping . The corresponding school tradition is continued by the Miesbacher Vocational Training Center.

After the city elevation in 1918

1918 Miesbach was by King Ludwig III. raised to the city. The place gained notoriety a little later with the nationalist articles in the Miesbacher Anzeiger .

As in the First World War, Miesbach was again a garrison town from 1940 . On May 2, 1945, Miesbach was handed over to the Americans without a fight. The day before there were clashes between courageous citizens and the SS . This had planned to blow up the central Johannis Bridge over the Schlierach in a senseless act , which would have affected large parts of the city center.

In 1997 the long controversial Waitzinger Keller cultural center was opened.

On May 25, 2009 the city received the title Place of Diversity awarded by the federal government .


On May 1, 1978, the previously independent community of Wies and areas of the dissolved communities of Parsberg (main part) and Niklasreuth were incorporated. The neighboring community of Hausham ceded parts of the area with around 500 residents to Miesbach.

Population development

Between 1988 and 2018, the city grew from 9,770 to 11,562 by 1,792 inhabitants or 18.3%.

Population development of Miesbach from 1967 to 2016
  • 1961: 08,525 inhabitants (census)
  • 1970: 08,943 inhabitants (census)
  • 1987: 09,571 inhabitants (census)
  • 1991: 10,122 inhabitants
  • 1995: 10,545 inhabitants
  • 2000: 10,927 inhabitants
  • 2005: 11,251 inhabitants
  • 2010: 11,137 inhabitants
  • 2011: 10,998 inhabitants (census)
  • 2015: 11,382 inhabitants
  • 2016: 11,414 inhabitants
  • 2017: 11,477 inhabitants


Number of inhabitants by religion 2014:

  • 6430 Roman Catholic
  • 1263 Protestant
  • 4032 other (and without religion)

The following religious communities exist in Miesbach:

Roman Catholic

Miesbach has a predominantly Catholic population, which has its center in the main church of the city, the city parish church of the Assumption. In contrast to most of the other parishes in Old Bavaria, it has an eventful religious history. As part of the Waldeck rule, Miesbach was a center of Protestantism in southern Bavaria under Wolf Dietrich von Maxlrain from the middle of the 16th century. Forced to recatholicize in 1584 , the Catholic faith had to be consolidated through the missionary work of the Franciscans (OFM) from Tölz until the beginning of the 17th century . Since the end of the 17th century, Miesbach has developed into a nationally known place of pilgrimage to the figure of the Mother of God in the parish church. At the height of this period, Pope Innocent XIII. the image of grace the title "Mater dolorosa, miraculis gloriosa". His successor Benedict XIII. also donated the bones of St. Maurus to the community , which were kept in the church until recently. Miesbach became widely known during this time for the unusually large (112 departments) and magnificent Corpus Christi procession , whose splendor was hardly surpassed by any other place in Bavaria at that time. At times, also also found passion plays take place. Miesbach is the dean's seat of the Archdiocese of Munich and Freising.

Of the four monastic branches formerly in Miesbach, the monastery of the poor school sisters was the last to close its doors in 2005. The monastery-like priest's house of the so-called Petrines, a community of priests who had been appointed to look after the pilgrimage, was significant in the 18th century.

Evangelical Lutheran

A Protestant congregation was only able to form again in the middle of the 19th century and, along with the congregation in Tegernsee, is the oldest in the district. The evangelical congregation in Miesbach owns the Apostle Church with a parish hall in the city center.

Other religions

Miesbach has a New Apostolic congregation with a church and an Islamic community. Between 2005 and 2007 a mosque in the Ottoman style was built in Miesbach. Covered with a round dome, it represents the center of Islamic faith in Miesbach and the surrounding area. In the extension to it is the cultural center of the Turkish-Islamic cultural association Miesbach, which is an open meeting place between cultures. Even Jehovah's Witnesses are represented in Miesbach.


Local election 2020
Gains and losses
compared to 2014
 % p
+ 3.68  % p.p.
-1.85  % p
+ 4.03  % p
-8.28  % p
+ 2.52  % p
Template: election chart / maintenance / notes
b Free voters Miesbach-Parsberg-Wies
Miesbach town hall

City Councilor and Mayor

The past local elections resulted in the following allocation of seats in the city ​​council :

Party / list 2014 2020
CSU 9 10
FW 5 5
GREEN 3 4th
SPD 6th 4th
FDP 1 1
total 24 24

1st Mayor has been Gerhard Braunmiller ( CSU ) since May 2020 . He prevailed in the runoff election on March 29, 2020 with 51.84% against Walter Fraunhofer ( non-party ). His predecessors were Ingrid Pongratz (CSU) from 2003 to 2020, Konrad Schweinsteiger ( SPD ) and Gerhard Maier (CSU). Mayor Rudolf Pikola (SPD) was known far beyond the city limits as a writer and local history researcher who held office from 1960–1970.

Astrid Güldner ( Greens ) as the 2nd mayor and Franz Mayer (CSU) as the 3rd mayor are the deputies of the 1st mayor.

coat of arms

Blazon : "In red on a rod (tournament lance) with a silver and blue band (tournament lance), a standard with two flying blue-silver ribbons, the cloth three times wavy from silver and blue divided obliquely to the left and bordered with a golden border." - The mostly oval coat of arms is framed by a branch of laurel and palm.

Declaration of coat of arms: The standard cloth (pennant, lance lance) is derived from the family coat of arms of the Lords of Maxlrain , who carried a shield divided three times in a wave shape by silver and black obliquely left. After the Waldeckers died out in 1483, to whom the tournament lance commemorates, the following Höhenrainer (until 1487) and Sandizeller in 1516 took over the imperial county of Hohenwaldeck with the main town of Miesbach. The changed tinging in the flag according to the Bavarian state colors silver and blue indicates the transition from Miesbach to Hohenwaldeck to the House of Wittelsbach after the Maxlrainers died out in 1734. Before the coat of arms was awarded by the Bavarian King Maximilian I Joseph on September 3, 1812, Miesbach did not have its own coat of arms. The city ​​colors silver and red are taken from the Waldeck coat of arms ("In silver, a crumpled red falcon above two diagonally crossed red bars.").

Culture and sights

Miesbach is a center of Bavarian customs and folk costumes (well known for the " Miesbacher costume "). In the 17th and 18th centuries, the place gained importance through the pilgrimage to Our Lady of Sorrows and because of its handicrafts. He is an earlier center of the Haberer essence .

Worth seeing

City parish church of
the Assumption
  • The historic old town with the town square, Marienplatz and market square is Miesbach's main attraction and is under ensemble protection . There are numerous architectural monuments within this ensemble protection area . The upper town square and the market square with its adjoining small streets and squares up to Marienplatz represent an old town ensemble of great urban charm and value. In addition, there is the exposed location of the town parish church and the Ledererstraße with numerous architectural monuments. The views of the old town from elevated locations, the Schlierach watercourse with accompanying greenery and the valuable tree population in some cases complement the magnificent cityscape.
  • The most important sacred building is the Catholic parish church of the Assumption of Mary (formerly also a pilgrimage church), which was rebuilt in early classicism by Johann Baumgartner from 1783 to 1786 after the city fire . After various, partly hapless redesigns, it now contains a sparse furnishings from the old inventory, including the valuable life-size crucifixion group with the Baroque pilgrimage Madonna from 1665 by Johannes Millauer and the moving Corpus Christi by Roman Anton Boos . Under the choir lies the inaccessible crypt of the Maxlrain family .
  • The simple castle (1611, today the land surveying office) and the Catholic Church of St. Franziskus ( Portiunkula Church ) , which was built in 1659 as an early Baroque central building, are enthroned above the old town in the east . Inside a rare Nazarene interior design by Alois Dirnberger , partly based on designs by Carl Theodor von Piloty . Next to the church is the former convent of the poor school sisters.
  • The Evangelical Apostle Church (1908–1911) with Art Nouveau elements and the former altar painting by Fritz Freund can be found in the city center .
  • The squares in the old town are adorned with fountains, including the monumental Michaelsbrunnen by Bernhard Bleeker on the town square , which was erected in 1905 to commemorate the 200th anniversary of the Sendlinger Murder Christmas of 1705. The maypole with painted guild signs ( PE Rattelmüller ) rises on the market square .
  • Rich in architectural monuments, the stately Gasthof Waitzinger (exterior fresco painful Mother of God von Miesbach), the cultural center Waitzinger Keller (1876/77) with Art Nouveau hall from 1906, the clubhouse of the Heimat- und Volkstracht Conservation Association (Trachtenhütte) with exterior fresco by the artist Sepp Stallhofer , old memorial plaques at the entrance, a large field cross in the outdoor area and the newly built open-air stage with a theater in Waitzinger Park, the Oberlandhalle (1910) with important horse and cattle markets, the local history museum (Waagstrasse 2, currently only open to groups and in the process of restructuring - the famous Gotzinger drum is kept here, one of the few memorabilia from the Sendlinger Murder Christmas ), the former municipal hospital (1912) with an old park and grotto, which is threatened with demolition despite the good structure and the character of a monument, and the Villa Fohr (around 1860), the birthplace of the painter Christian Schad .
  • Outside the city center, Miesbach is surrounded by a picturesque rural landscape in the districts of Wies and Parsberg. It extends up to the Stadlberg , which at 924 meters is the highest point in the city and offers a wide view of the Mangfall Mountains, the Inn Valley and as far as Munich.
  • In the Parsberg district , the Catholic parish church of St. Laurentius (1724) with impressive baroque paintings and beautiful furnishings is worth mentioning. Also worth seeing is Wallenburg Castle , the former seat of the Counts of Hohenwaldeck , which today is a noble and simple building from the 17th century. Its driveways through old avenues and its hitherto undisturbed surroundings make it a worthwhile excursion destination. Inside, which is only accessible during events, is the main hall with stucco work by Johann Baptist Zimmermann .

Cultural institutions

  • Christian Schad Archive
  • Local history museum (currently closed)
  • Kulturhaus zur Goldenen Parkbank (self-managed youth center)
  • Waitzinger Keller cultural center
  • City library
  • City archive (largest and most important municipal archive in the district)
  • Central archive of the Bavarian mountain rifles


Soon after the beginnings of the sports movement in the 19th century, the first groups began to practice sports in clubs. The oldest sports club is TV Miesbach , founded in 1863. Today, sports clubs from almost all areas can be found in the city. Well known were the two local football clubs, 1. FC Miesbach (founded in 1924), which played in the regional league, and ASV Miesbach (founded in 1912 as ATSV, A-class ). The clubs merged in May 2015 to form SV Miesbach , who plays in the district class. The most important winter sports clubs in the area are TEV Miesbach (founded in 1928) in the Bavarian Ice Hockey League, SC Miesbach (founded in 1949) and the luge division in SV Miesbach .

Sports facilities

  • Ice rink
  • Warm bath with medicinal baths
  • Schlierachtal sports park
  • Mountain rifle shooting range
  • Shooting range of the royal private fire rifle association
  • Sports fields of FC Miesbach, ASV Miesbach and SV Parsberg
  • Gym of the TV Miesbach

Miesbach as the location

Because of its small town character and its rural surroundings, Miesbach is often the setting for film and television productions. A more recent project came into being in September 2007 when the Vilsmaier film Die Geschichte vom Brandner Kaspar with Franz Xaver Kroetz as Brandner Kaspar and Michael Bully Herbig as Boandlkramer was shot here. The film was released in German cinemas in October 2008. Earlier productions are the series Spannagl & Sohn (with Walter Sedlmayr in the leading role), The bailiff (leading role Jörg Hube ) and Ein Bayer auf Rügen (with Wolfgang Fierek ). The filmmaker Marcus H. Rosenmüller attended the state high school in Miesbach .

The shooting of the film adaptation of the short story Spaghetti for Two by Federica de Cesco , produced by Malao Film , took place partly in Miesbach in April 2009.

Economy and Infrastructure

Living and working are balanced in Miesbach. In 1998, according to official statistics, 3,591 residents were employed subject to social security contributions, and at the same time there were 3,580 jobs subject to social security contributions in the city. 152 of them were in agriculture and forestry, 991 in manufacturing, 736 in trade and transport and 1,701 in other economic sectors.

retail trade

Miesbach's business center is spread over the three plazas in the old town, the town square ("Oberer Markt") in the east not far from the parish church, the lower market square ("Unterer Markt") in the south and the station square on the western edge. The three squares are interconnected by a small network of narrow and confusing alleys such as Heimbucherwinkl, Manhardtwinkl, Marktwinkl and Lebzelterberg. In October 2008, the Oberland Center shopping center was opened north of the train station . The station square is to be redesigned in the next few years; In 2012, the Kaufring department store Sundheimer , which had been mislaid in 2002 and was architecturally highly controversial, was demolished.

Station square with department store in 2004

Commercial and industrial

In 1998, according to official statistics, there were 10 manufacturing and 22 construction companies. The Hopf wheat beer brewery is well known . Companies in the aircraft and pharmaceutical industries are also based in the area.

The large buildings and chimneys of the former paper mill PWA / SCA are located in the district of Müller am Baum in Mangfalltal . After it was closed in 1997, the site was taken over by IDS Miesbach, a plant manufacturer for machines in the paper industry since 2004.

Agriculture and Forestry

Miesbach is the center of the alpine cattle and dairy farming. In 1999 there were 109 farms with an agricultural area of ​​2348 ha, of which 2344 ha were permanent green space. In line with his position in this economic sector, there was an agricultural and alpine farming school in Miesbach until the end of 2014. The lessons in the field of alpine farming were a very special feature. The breeding association founded in 1892, one of the oldest of its kind, is of great importance. The regular horse and cattle markets are of supraregional importance.


The station Miesbach is situated on the railway line Holzkirchen Schliersee and run by the Bavarian Oberland Bahn (BOB) every hour with train routings to Munich and Bayrischzell served. The operating facilities have been dismantled except for two platform tracks; A shopping center has been located on the site of the former loading station since 2008.

The federal highways 307 and 472 run through Miesbach . The latter is led around the city on a bypass to the east and south. The federal highway 307 begins on the southern outskirts. Furthermore, the state road 2073 north to Holzkirchen and the state road 2010 east to the Leitzach valley and Rosenheim are important.

The closest motorway is the A 8 , which runs around seven kilometers north of the city . The B 472 leads to the Irschenberg junction (7.5 km) and the state road 2073 to the Weyarn junction (10 km).


There are the following institutions (status: 2014):

  • Day care centers for children: 6 with 445 kindergarten places (a total of 461 occupied, 95 of them children under three years of age)
  • Primary schools: 3 with 48 teachers and 646 students
  • Staatliche Realschule Miesbach: with 51 teachers and 884 students
  • Gymnasium : with 64 teachers and 941 students (as of 2016/2017)
  • State vocational school
  • State vocational training center for home economics and social affairs (BBZ)
  • Vocational school for elderly care
  • Vocational school for elderly care help


Honorary citizen

Main article: List of honorary citizens of Miesbach

Lived or born in the city


  • Franz Andrelang: District Court Aibling and Imperial County Hohenwaldeck . Munich 1967.
  • Michael Gasteiger: Market and City of Miesbach . Mayr, Miesbach 1957.
  • Fritz Gloetzl u. a .: Miesbach. A historical foray in words and pictures . Fuchs, Hausham 1983.
  • Max Heimbucher: History of Miesbach, in memory of the years 1583 and 1783 . With 1 collotype: Miesbach in 1701. From Wening's topography of Bavaria. Miesbach 1883 ( online [accessed May 20, 2016]).
  • Alexander Langheiter: Miesbach. A cultural guide . Maurus, Miesbach 2006, ISBN 3-00-017020-0 .
  • Alexander Langheiter: 900 years of Miesbach. Chronicle & cultural guide. Maurus, Miesbach 2013, ISBN 978-3-940324-07-8 .
  • Joseph von Obernberg : Memories of the castles Miesbach and Waldenberg, as well as the old parish village Pastberg in the Isar region of the Kingdom of Bavaria . Franz, Munich 1831.
  • City of Miesbach: Muospach. Castle - market - city. 29 essays on the city's history. Miesbach 2014, ISBN 978-3-940324-08-5 .

Web links

Commons : Miesbach  - Collection of images, videos and audio files
Wikivoyage: Miesbach  - travel guide

Individual evidence

  1. "Data 2" sheet, Statistical Report A1200C 202041 Population of the municipalities, districts and administrative districts 1st quarter 2020 (population based on the 2011 census) ( help ).
  2. ^ Miesbach community in the local database of the Bavarian State Library Online . Bavarian State Library, accessed on September 7, 2019.
  3. ^ The churches of the Miesbach parish - Parish Church of the Assumption of Mary ( Memento from May 26, 2011 in the Internet Archive )
  4. the small Osteria Himmisepp in Miesbach. Retrieved May 30, 2020 .
  5. ^ Waitzinger Keller-Kulturzentrum Miesbach: The fairy tale fountain - Miesbach market stories - enjoyable vacation in Miesbach in Upper Bavaria. Retrieved May 30, 2020 .
  6. ^ Christian Rauch: Artists' Paths between Isar and Inn, Tegernsee and Wendelstein: 25 tours. With GPS data . Bergverlag Rother GmbH, 2016, ISBN 978-3-7633-3073-7 , p. 76 ( google.de [accessed on May 31, 2020]).
  7. Schöne Zeiten - Issue No. 22 (December 2011 - April 2012). Fuchs Verlag, Miesbach, p. 57 , accessed on May 31, 2020 .
  8. Historical Lexicon of Bavaria: Habelfeldtreiben .
  9. ^ Ingeborg Weber-Kellermann: Country life in the 19th century. Munich 1987, pp. 126-131.
  10. http://www.reifensteiner-verband.de/
  11. a b Hans Kratzer: Sauguad. The Bavarian Cookbook has been around for 100 years. It reflects the history of the kitchen and technology, language and zeitgeist. And you learn to cook with it too. In: Süddeutsche Zeitung , No. 244, October 23, 2015, p. R15.
  12. Bavaria's Bible for the Kitchen. Retrieved September 21, 2015 .
  13. Economic women's school in the countryside in Bavaria, Miesbach, Ursula Meyer, Reifensteiner Association
  14. ^ Federal Statistical Office (ed.): Historical municipality directory for the Federal Republic of Germany. Name, border and key number changes in municipalities, counties and administrative districts from May 27, 1970 to December 31, 1982 . W. Kohlhammer, Stuttgart / Mainz 1983, ISBN 3-17-003263-1 , p. 581 .
  15. ^ Local councils. Retrieved March 21, 2020 .
  16. Preliminary result of the city council election of March 15, 2020 - City of Miesbach. Retrieved March 21, 2020 .
  17. ^ Result of the mayor's runoff election 2020 - City of Miesbach. Retrieved May 22, 2020 .
  18. Voting for a vice position. May 8, 2020, accessed May 22, 2020 .
  19. http://www.goldene-parkbank.de/
  20. Miesbach was a size too big for the water lilies. In: FuPa.net Oberbayern , September 14, 2014, accessed on February 10, 2017; Thomas Spiesl: merger completed. In: Münchner Merkur , accessed on February 10, 2017.
  21. http://www.brandnerkaspar-derfilm.de/
  22. Spaghetti for two. Retrieved May 9, 2020 .
  23. http://www.miesbach.de/wirtschaft-unternehmen/firmen.html
  24. About us - IDS Miesbach. IDS Miesbach GmbH, accessed on May 15, 2016 .