Filtern nach

Filter by

Filtrer efter

Ihr Beitragsort
Your entry places
Jeres indrejse sted
Einkaufsladen „RITA“
Einkaufsladen „RITA“
Einkaufsladen „RITA“
Flaggentausch
Flaggentausch
Flaggentausch
Grenzerfahrungen
Grenzerfahrungen
Grenzerfahrungen
Idstedt-Löwe
Idstedt-Löwe
Idstedt-Löwe
Flensborg Avis
Flensborg Avis
Flensborg Avis
Deutsches Haus
Deutsches Haus
Deutsches Haus
Polizeigebäude
Polizeigebäude
Polizeigebäude
Duborg-Skolen
Duborg-Skolen
Duborg-Skolen
Dänisches General-Konsulat
Dänisches General-Konsulat
Dänisches General-Konsulat
Flensborg Hus
Flensborg Hus
Flensborg Hus
Grenzstein Nr. 1
Grenzstein Nr. 1
Grenzstein Nr. 1
Knudsborg Munketoft
Knudsborg Munketoft
Knudsborg Munketoft
Nordertor
Nordertor
Nordertor
Dansk Centralbibliotek
Dansk Centralbibliotek
Dansk Centralbibliotek
Helligåndkirken
Helligåndkirken
Helligåndkirken
Gut Jägerslust
Gut Jägerslust
Gut Jägerslust
Marineschule Mürwik
Marineschule Mürwik
Marineschule Mürwik
SBV-Sitz 360°
SBV-Sitz 360°
SBV-Sitz 360°
Exe
Exe
Exe
Zigeunerlager im Steinfelder Weg
Zigeunerlager im Steinfelder Weg
Zigeunerlager im Steinfelder Weg
Asmus-Jepsen-Weg
Asmus-Jepsen-Weg
Asmus-Jepsen-Weg
Altes Rathaus
Altes Rathaus
Altes Rathaus
AWO Integrationscenter
AWO Integrationscenter
AWO Integrationscenter
Bahnhof
Bahnhof
Bahnhof
NDR-Studio
NDR-Studio
NDR-Studio

POINT OF INTEREST

Nordertor

Am Nordertor/Norderstraße 151, 24931 Flensburg

Built in around 1595, Nordertor developed into a vivid symbol of Flensburg with the nearly 40,000 women and men that were entitled to vote in the city in the multifaceted plebiscite battle.

Built in around 1595 and embellished with the city’s coat of arms and the Danish royal coat of arms, Nordertor was used by both sides as a popular propaganda motif during the plebiscite on the German-Danish border in 1920. To persuade the citizens of Flensburg to make the “right” choice, the two sides adopted it as a symbol for Flensburg on posters with national, patriotic slogans and depicting emergency money. The Danish and German flags and colours together with economic and social topics featured frequently in leaflets, which were used on a massive scale. In addition, special plebiscite newspapers were created and both sides campaigned for their beliefs in patriotic speeches and songs at numerous assemblies and demonstrations. Among the 40,000 entitled to vote in Flensburg, about 10,000 did not live in the city. With a great deal of logistical effort, they were identified and then found their way to Flensburg by rail and ship. Today, the restored Nordertor houses the Hugo-Eckener exhibition and the I.C. Möller-Platz in front of it is used as a venue for public events.