ⓘ Hunnesrück


ⓘ Hunnesruck

Todays village is located on a site where in the Middle Ages a village named Binder was located. A deed of 1360 cites ownership rights, that the Imperial Abbey of Corvey sold by then to the counts of Pyrmont. This village was destroyed in the Thirty Years War.

After the war, the Bishop of the diocese of Hildesheim, new administrative buildings. New Hunnesruck the name was taken from nearby castle Hunnesruck, which was destroyed in 1520-ies. Several buildings on the site, including the watermill, which is still in place and the chapel, which was demolished in 1847. With the establishment of the Westphalian Kingdom in the region, however, the building lost its function, because the new administrators had acted in the building in Einbeck. Between 1866 and the Prussian army used the buildings for their cavalry until it was disbanded in 1919. However Hunnesruck remains of the stud to the present day. It is a subsidiary of Celle state Stud. The owner of the German state of Lower Saxony. Hanoverian foals are there. Although in the 20th century, Trakehner and Przewalskis horses was held there. At the same time, the village Hunnesruck increased slightly and now forms a linear settlement.

  • Principality of Calenberg received the houses, i.e.fortified seats, and Amter of Hunnesruck with Markoldendorf, Aerzen, Lauenstein, Grohnde, Hallerburg, Poppenburg
  • due to a split in the family tree. The Adolfic line, with its seat at Hunnesruck castle in the northern part of the county, fell briefly to the county
  • facilities, while connected with Celle, do not stand stallions. A facility at Hunnesruck at Solling is devoted to the rearing of up to 40 young stallions of each

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