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German immigration to Argentina, Queen of the German community elected to the National Immigrant Festival in Ober , Province of Misiones When he came the first wave of German scientists in Argentina during the decade before 1914, had already found a great community Germany established in the country. Between 1885 and World War Argentina’s population doubled with the arrival of over 3 million European immigrants, 100,000 of whom spoke German. Many surnames of Germanic immigrants of the twentieth century still reverberate to this day as Altgelt, Born, Braun, Bracht, Bunge, Bullrich, Frers, Holmberg, Klappenbach, Mallmann, Meyer, Seeber, Stegmann, Tornquist, Zimmermann, Zuberbuhler and others who make up anything Unless the country’s traditional families. Began to form strong German communities in Argentina, and especially in Buenos Aires they did with their own schools, hospitals, shops, theaters, sports clubs and banks.Many of these Germans, who came directly from Germany and settled in the capital was absorbed in the upper middle class in Argentina, and maintained strong links with German culture, German offering high quality education for their children were not in a situation disadvantage if he returned to Germany. German immigration to Argentina was held for 5 main time periods: before 1870, from 1870 to 1914, from 1918 to 1933, from 1933 to 1940 and then 1945. During the first period, until 1870, immigration to Argentina was generally low, and grew over time. Hence, the existence of the “German colonies” inside the country, a remarkable phenomenon in the history of immigration in the country despite being a common practice among immigrants of German origin. During the second period, from 1870 to 1914, Argentina experienced a boom in immigration due to economic expansion and the production of wheat and beef from the pampas.In this time frame, developed by several institutions, which are often discussed in academic studies, such as newspapers, schools and social clubs. Nevertheless, once in Argentina, German immigrants developed a new Germanic identity in Argentina. An example can be found in studies of Argentinisches Tageblatt, which was founded by a Swiss immigrant, but in the 1930s, became the main forum of the German anti-Nazis from Argentina, and exiles Reich. In this time period was given also the arrival of the Volga Germans to the country, a village of farmers who migrated en masse to settle in the interior provinces. During the third period, after a pause during the First World War, immigration to Argentina again and spokesmen continued Germans came into their larger numbers.This can be attributed to increased immigration restrictions in the United States and Brazil, as well as declining conditions in the post World War in Europe. This period is of particular interest because while older groups of germanoparlantes beginning to feel the cultural crisis owing to assimilationist policies of the Argentine state, the new arrivals brought new life to German cultural institutions such as the aforementioned newspaper, and created new. Between 1905 and 1933, the number of German schools rose from 59 to 176. Source Wealth Germany Agropecuaria Argentina in Buenos Aires Plaza, presented by the German community the people of Argentina on the occasion of the centenary celebrations of the Revolution of May during the fourth period, from 1933 to 1940, Argentina experienced another increase in immigration germanoparlante, most of whom were exiled German regime.In total, some 45,000 Germans came at this time were skilled labor, and unlike the Volga Germans, who settled in Buenos Aires. From 1933 to 1945, the Germans make up 28 of total immigration to Argentina (counting only German citizens, not including the ethnic Germans who were already registered under other nationalities). The fifth and final category of German immigration to Argentina means the period following World War II. The numbers are not as great as in the past and concepts of cultural and linguistic acculturation and persistence are not addressed in the same way. These groups no longer gathered to get involved more openly and mass culture. Moreover, because of the post-World War II, and the consequences that it entailed Germanophobia in many cases, the assimilation process took place much faster. The first printing press in Argentine territory was the work of the German Jesuit Fr

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