American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- A city of southwest Germany north of Stuttgart. It grew around a baroque 18th-century castle built in imitation of Versailles. Population: 87,300.
“He grew up in Ludwigsburg, the youngest of six children in a middle-class family.”
“By then, Ilse, her fabulous riding hall now a shabby warehouse, had fled to the small town of Ludwigsburg, where she was recognized by a former Buchenwald prisoner and turned over to the Allied authorities.”
“Her mother, Dina (née Elsass, 1896 – 1972), born in Ludwigsburg, an infant school teacher in Germany, worked as a farmer in Palestine, while Ludwig became the manager of an agricultural cooperative in Kefar Shemaryahu.”
“The Luxury und Desire of Rococo: Duke Carl Eugens Venetian Fair" exhibits Rococo style porcelain and Venetian masks collected by Duke Carl Eugen of Wuertemberg on the occasion of the 250th anniversary of the Ludwigsburg porcelain factory.”
“Symbolically, the sales and marketing departments are located in Ludwigsburg on the opposite side of Stuttgart from the production organization.”
“As a jew and an American prisoner of war in Stalag VIIA at Moosburg, near Munich, where I arrived on December 15, 1944 in transit from a processing camp at Ludwigsburg, I encountered no overt discrimination for several months.”
“He instituted the _Volksfest_ as a sort of memorial, and Cannstatt is proud and prosperous, while Ludwigsburg is like a city of the dead.”
“In the troublous times of 1848 he was sadly in need of money: Ludwigsburg”
“_Der Reichspostreiter in Ludwigsburg, Novelle auf geschichtlichem”
“Germany, and visited some of the great organ-builders, going so far as to obtain specifications from Mr. Walcker of Ludwigsburg, and from”
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