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It is located on the Neckar River, about 14 kilometres 9 miles southeast of Stuttgart city centre. The regions surrounding the city of Esslingen are also mostly developed. There is archaeological evidence that what is now the city of Esslingen was settled since the Neolithic.

Traces of human settlement found at the site of the city church date back to around B. During this period a Roman warehouse was located in the area of Oberesslingen.

Esslingen was first mentioned in as Ezelinga in the last will of Abbot Fulrad from Saint-Denis near Paris , the chaplain of Pippin and Charlemagne. He bequeathed the church sixth cell upon the river Neckar to his monastery, Saint-Denis. He also brought the bones of Saint Vitalis to Esslingen, which made it a destination for pilgrims and led to its growth. Around Esslingen became a market town , its market rights being certified in In — it was a possession of Liudolf, Duke of Swabia.

Esslingen received city rights in under Emperor Frederick II. During the same period the still extant Neckar bridge was built, making Esslingen a major centre for trade on the route between Italy, Switzerland, and northern Germany. Taxes provided by the bridge and market led to further growth of the town, as did the export of the highly regarded wines from the region.

About half the population lost their lives in the Thirty Years War between and through famine or epidemics. The beginning of the 19th century was characterised by industrialisation. Glove manufacturing, food processing, textiles, and metal working were early industries in Esslingen. On 20 November the first train ran from Cannstatt to Esslingen station. Esslingen was occupied by U. During the war the city suffered very little damage, thus the medieval character of its city centre has been mostly preserved.

After the Second World War about 47, people moved to Esslingen, mostly refugees and displaced persons from East Germany. Housing developments in Oberesslingen and Zollberg were created to overcome the shortage of housing.

A plane owned by Lufthansa has been named after the town. The junction on the Bundesautobahn A 8 Karlsruhe - Munich which serves Esslingen is just after the airport when travelling towards Munich.

The exit for Esslingen, just after the B10 passes under the ancient Pliensau Bridge, is particularly unusual, because in the direction of Ulm there are two entry and exit points to the dual carriageway. This makes it is possible to reach the centre of Esslingen directly from Stuttgart, and to drive from central Esslingen directly onto the Dual Carriageway in the direction of Ulm without having to pass traffic lights.

Despite the six to eight lanes on the new Pliensau Bridge and the surrounding roads, the infrastructure around Pliensauvorstadt and the route to Zollberg still suffers from frequent congestion. Esslingen is also on the German Timber-Frame Road. The town is on the main rail line between Stuttgart and Ulm, operated by Deutsche Bahn , the main German rail operator. To avoid the long S-Bahn route to the airport via Stuttgart, the Bus , operated by the END Company, now runs directly from the central bus and rail interchange to the airport via Ostfildern Scharnhausen.

The Esslingen Urban Tram system was opened in May and closed on 7 July after 32 years of operation. It was replaced by trolley buses. This was the last tram system to be built in Germany before the wave of closures later in the century: The tram had to negotiate a five kilometre gradient out of the Neckar Valley to reach the towns and villages of the Eastern Filder region. In total, the system transported million passengers from Denkendorf and later from Neuhausen to Esslingen, and took delivery of two new open trams in The line was discontinued in February Esslingen, along with Solingen and Eberswalde, is one of the last three German towns which still use trolleybuses.

The SVE currently operates two lines using electric power:. In A car-sharing company opened a station in Esslingen. An ambitious redevlopment project has been in progress since in the area near the railway station.

The current phase of this project is a large redevelopment of the station forecourt costing about 7. The next phase, completed in November , was a large-scale redevelopment of the station forecourt to create a bus and rail interchange. It is known for its mechanical engineering and automotive engineering courses, and also for its three international master's programs MBA in International Industrial Management, [3] MEng in Automotive Systems, [4] MEng in Design and Development in Automotive and Mechanical Engineering , [5] which are organised by the Esslingen Graduate School [6] and taught completely in English.

Esslingen am Neckar is twinned with: From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. For other places with the same name, see Esslingen. Location of Esslingen am Neckar within Esslingen district. List of twin towns and sister cities in Germany. Archived from the original on 22 August Swabian Circle — of the Holy Roman Empire. Augsburg Constance Ellwangen Kempten Lindau.

Free imperial cities of the Holy Roman Empire. Free Imperial Cities as of Lost imperial immediacy or no longer part of the Holy Roman Empire by Towns and municipalities in Esslingen district. Retrieved from " https: Views Read Edit View history.

In other projects Wikimedia Commons Wikivoyage. This page was last edited on 23 August , at By using this site, you agree to the Terms of Use and Privacy Policy. Wikimedia Commons has media related to Esslingen am Neckar.


Esslingen am Neckar - Wikipedia

Deshalb sind die Musikvideobudgets deutlich gesunken. Bei den Musiksendern sank der Anteil an Musikvideos kontinuierlich. In den er Jahren spielen Musiksender im klassischen Sinne nur noch eine untergeordnete Rolle. Vielmehr wird zur Musik ein Kurzfilm gezeigt, dessen Handlung mit der Musik eigentlich nichts zu tun hat, der aber mindestens so lange wie diese dauert.

Alles beginnt mit dem Vermarktungsinteresse der Musikindustrie: Sie sind Werbefilm und Inhalt zugleich oder: Werbung, die Werbeeinnahmen bringt.

Es bietet einige medienspezifische Vorteile: Attraktive Musikvideos lassen sich zu den von der Musikindustrie vorgegebenen Konditionen niedrige Budgets, massiver Zeitdruck nur dann herstellen, weil es in der Filmindustrie ein entsprechendes Mitwirkungsinteresse gibt: From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia.

Not to be confused with Paul McCartney. The New York Times. Retrieved 29 July A Journal of Performance and Art. Berg, Stacen; Hoffmann, Jens, eds. Live Art in LA: Performance in Southern California, — Retrieved July 25, Is it a plane? The Sydney Morning Herald. McCarthy has a predilection for American myths and icons.

In most of his works, he takes the models and role models of that world and skewers them. Engaging geographies of public art: Le Monde in French. Retrieved 19 October Retrieved from " https: In fact, this old sport of prize-fighting especially when women participated in it more resembled kickboxing with elements of wrestling, rather than boxing.

They also could maul, scratch and throw. This resulted in serious injury for either or both fighters. Boxing fights at that time were bloody and bare-knuckled contests fought to the end among working class women, thought to be "naturally" tougher and more brutish than the delicate and docile Victorian ladies. Sometimes female boxers were stripped to the waist. The sight of a vampish, aggressive woman, sweaty, bloody and often bare breasted, provided an exciting display of animality and passion rarely seen in the sexually repressed Victorian woman.

While this undoubtedly provided sexual titillation for the male audience, it also powerfully denies popularly held beliefs about the natural passivity, gentleness or weakness of the female sex. Bare knuckle fight in London Because there were relatively few women capable to fight, matches were often against men and sometimes women were the victors.

More usually, women were seriously injured. On-the-spot stitching of large cuts was sometimes carried out so that a bout could continue, and women fought on with broken noses and jaws, smashed teeth and swollen eyes.

The first recorded modern female boxing fight with the bare hands took place in London in at the Boarded House, near what is now Oxford Circus, when Elizabeth Wilkinson , 'the Cockney Championess', beat Martha Jones.

Elizabeth Wilkinson is considered as the first recorded champion female pugilist. Elizabeth Stokes successfully fought in the husband's booth and called herself "European Championess". Actually she fought not only with her fists but mostly with weapons, such as dagger, cudgel, sword and quarterstaff. Tony Gee in his research into the early history of prize fighting has revealed that in s Elizabeth Stokes was one on the rare examples of a fighter who was equally proficient in both arenas and would engage in combat both with weapons and fists.

Elizabeth Stokes was primarily involved in trials of skill, in which she occasionally fought with her husband against other couples. However, in these mixed paired trials the women always appear to have competed only against each other and were never matched against the men.

At no time, though, did pugilistic contests feature mixed pairs and in her fistic encounters Elizabeth Stokes was always billed individually.

However, their fights are rarely recorded or taken seriously by the commentators writing at the time or by later historians. Unfortunately, quite little is known about Elizabeth Wilkinson Stokes, an incredible outstanding athlete, founder and inventor some special female forms of combat sports. She is the first known female boxer and mixed martial arts fighter in the history, circa She fought in the streets, sports arenas and theaters of England, against women and men, with fists and weapons such as swords, quarterstaves, cudgels, and daggers.

The exact details of her childhood and family remain a mystery, but she appears to have come from a working class English household, which was the background common of eighteenth century English boxers.

The work, "Lives of the Most Remarkable Criminals", describes the life and crimes of Robert Wilkinson, a notorious prize fighter, thief, and murderer, executed for his crimes in The section on Robert Wilkinson ends with a reprint of the newspaper advertisement, printed just days after Wilkinson's execution, in which Elizabeth Wilkinson makes her first appearance in the documentary record.

The document, in which Elizabeth Wilkinson challenged Hannah Hyfield to meet her in the ring, appears without commentary, leaving the reader to assume a connection between the executed criminal and the woman who shared his last name. However, columnist and boxing historian, Christopher James speculated that Wilkinson was not her legal name, but that she adopted it as a stage name, calculated to strike fear into the hearts of would be opponents by suggesting a connection to the infamous Robert Wilkinson.

After her first documented fight in June , her prizefighting career lasted until roughly Each fighter would hold half-a-crown in each hand and the first to drop the money would lose the battle.

Elizabeth Wilkinson won on that day. Shortly after this she beat another lady pugilist from Billingsgate — Martha Jones. The only details of this contest are that it lasted 22 minutes. There has not been such a battle for these 20 years past, and as these two Heroines are as brave and as bold as the ancient Amazons, the spectators may expect abundance of Diversion and Satisfaction from these Female Combatants.

They will mount at the usual hour, and the Company will be diverted with Cudgel-playing till they mount. Note a scholar of Mister Figg, that challenged Mister Stokes last summer, fights Mister Stokes scholar 6 bouts at Staff, for three Guineas; the first blood wins.

The weather stopped the Battle last Wednesday. According to James Peller Malcolm , bare-knuckle prize fighting as well as bear baiting were illegal activities at least until even though police rarely interfered to stop it. Blood to the Bone". He was famed as a fencer and MMA fighter with a quarterstaff or dagger at that time, mixed martial arts was a term for fighting with weapons.

Boxing had been a novelty sport of minor standing at the theater named after him. Figg had organized occasional boxing matches, which made money and were crowd pleasers, but he was not offering himself to fight. James Figg helped bring them together to fight at his amphitheater. Sutton, the champion of Kent, and a courageous female heroine of that County fought Stokes and his much admired consort of London; 40 Pounds was to be given to the male or female who gave most cuts with the sword, and 20 pounds for the most blows at quarter-staff, besides the collection in the box.

An Irish female MMA fighter, who does not appear to fight bare-knuckle, would become her 1 rival. The Elizabeth Stokes and Ann Field bare-knuckle fight was the main bout for this October 7th, event. Men would be fighting as the under card. There would be cudgel fighting of some sort as an opening act. It would be followed by a male bare-knuckle bout, not for ten pounds, but a single guinea.

Mary Welch must have been a special athlete worthy of her own recognition. Mary Welch was an experienced swordswoman, along with quarter-staff and daggers. Welch would have had to surrender home stage advantage to Stokes, and it appears that she was likely defeated. If she had been married prior, especially to a talented fencer, it would explain how she could have learned MMA technique. There must be some explanation as to how Wilkinson developed these skills.

She would have been assisted by her husband, also an MMA athlete, but fencing is not the sort of sport that you suddenly develop. In fact, female bouts with weapons were quite fierce and bloody, especially with money on the line, she would be repeatedly slashed and profusely bleed. So it is not completely far-fetched to suggest that men and women could MMA dual against one another.

Strange Company James Peter Malcolm, quoted the following newspaper ad: They that give the most cuts to have the whole money, and the benefit of the house.

And if swords, daggers, quarter-staff, fury, rage, and resolution will prevail, our friends shall not meet with a disappointment. This will be the last time of Elizabeth Stokes performing on the stage They all fight in the same dresses as before.

It is said to have been taken from an old newspaper: The above mentioned challenge is another example of mixed-team gender MMA fighting. While most people have heard of the gladiators of ancient Rome, far fewer know of those who fought in London and other places in the British Isles and British colonies during the seventeenth and eighteenth centuries.

Commonly, when any fencing-masters are desirous of showing their courage and great skill, they issue mutual challenges, and before they engage parade the town with drums and trumpets sounding, to inform the public there is a challenge between two brave masters of the science of defence, and that the battle will be fought on such a day.

On the appointed day, to the sound of trumpets and beating drums, the two combatants would ascend the stage, strip to their chests, and, on a signal from the drum, draw their weapons and commence fighting. The combat would continue until one man conceded, or was unable to continue.

Although such fights were not intended to end in death, the wounds received were often serious enough to incur it. Stokes, the bold and famous city championess. There is now one arrived in London, who by her make and stature seems likely enough to eat her up. Popular fencing weapon in the 18th century Britain. English Historical Boxing Championship Timeline says: Historical proof concurs that Elizabeth Wilkinson Stokes fought bare-knuckle during the ?

Despite handling a dagger, fighting with a quarter-staff, wielding a fencing sword against men, while landing and receiving punches, the ? Sometimes, when experiencing the human history, it is tempting to view someone as an innovative link to the future.

In fact, Elizabeth Wilkinson Stokes was a forerunner in the area female combat sports, at that not in several of them at once — in boxing, kickboxing remember, prize fighters used not only their fists , stickfighting, fencing with variety of weapons. Although no female fighters of her level are known since her time until the modern era, her followers are traced throughout 18th and 19th centuries and various cases of female combat activities have been recorded. Throughout the 18th century, women's boxing was practiced and promoted alongside that of their male compatriots.

In , the legendary champions Daniel Mendoza and 'Gentleman" John Jackson even acted as seconds in a fight for a prize of 11 guineas, between Mrs. For that sum, the two fought for 80 minutes during which there were over 70 knockdowns between them. Pierce Egan writing in recalls Grace Maddox who boxed women and offered to fight any man present after her brother won a routine bout.

An Essex local report said: Being stripped, without caps, and their hair closely tied up, they set to, and for 45 minutes supported a most desperate conflict; when, although one of them was so dreadfully beat as to excite apprehension for her life, her husband possessed brutality enough still to prompt her to fight; but, through the interference separated.

Their bosoms were much enlarged but yet they each continued to rain blows upon this most feeling of tissue without regard to the pitiful cries issuing forth at each success which was evidently to the delight of the spectators since many a shout was raised causing each female to mightily increase her effort. There were 70 knockdowns - and a prize of 11 guineas. Not just working class women participated in bare-knuckle boxing. The etching "The Boxing Baroness" represents one of the most remarkable early works of art dealing with the sport of boxing.

Fashionably dressed in the mode of , the etching depicts a woman in full pugilistic stance. Even more remarkable is that this etching portrays an actual boxer. Lady Barrymore, who was married to the Seventh Earl Barrymore. Both the Earl and his wife were amateur boxers. An account of women boxers appears in "Famous Fights", published in In this the writer described an incident from the first half of the 19th Century which occurred outside "The Crown" in Cranbourne Alley, in London. The protagonists, Amy Russell and Julie Pyne, are described as ladies both well-known to the residents of St Giles and the police.

During an argument, the ladies decided to settle their differences according to the rules of the prize ring, with Stunning Joe acting as the referee. For 20 minutes they fought fiercely, with an excited crowd cheering them on. Once or twice, forgetful of the rules of the Prize Ring, they went for each other, literally with tooth and nail, but Joe interfered, and savage though they were, the two females we cannot call them women restrained their natural inclination to tear and claw, and standing up like men punched each other with their fists till the blood ran in streams down their faces and breasts.

Women's boxing continued into the early 19th century. The March 24, edition of the Morning Chronicle reported: These Amazons fought in regular order upwards of forty minutes until they were both hideously disfigured by hard blows. Betty was once completely blind but the lancet restored her sight and Mary was at length obliged to resign to her the palm of victory. The contest was for five guineas. Fights were often staged at dawn before everyone went to work, or as they were coming home. The story of the boxing baroness is quite interesting.

Boxing, or pugilism as it was then frequently called, was one of the Earl of Barrymore's particular pleasures. It was fashionable for aristocratic young men to exercise themselves at a sport that even the Prince of Wales had enjoyed in his younger and slimmer days, so the Earl kept a pugilist as his constant companion.

He also boxed with his mistress, Miss Charlotte Goulding. The lady - hardly the right word, in this case--was neither rich nor well-born, being the daughter of a sedan chairman. It must have been true love for in June, , the couple claimed to have eloped to Gretna Green.

Seems they may never have reached Scotland but perhaps they were married soon after. The new Lady Barrymore enjoyed sparring with her husbandbare-fisted, as was the practice in those days. Their pleasure was short-lived. In , the Earle's musket accidentally discharged and killed him at the age of He was on the verge of financial ruin.

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