Zeitschrift DIE DAME Ullstein-Verlag – Petershagen, Antiquitäten/Zeitungen: Sammler kauft gut und vollständig erhaltene alte Zeitschriften. Die Berliner Zeitschrift Die Dame erschien als „Illustrierte Mode-Zeitschrift“ (Untertitel) in den Jahren von bis Inhaltsverzeichnis. 1 Geschichte; 2. Die Corona-Pandemie hat diese Entwicklung noch einmal deutlich beschleunigt. Die siebte Ausgabe von DIE DAME, die am 8. Oktober
die dame heftIn den 20er-Jahren etablierte sich die dame als mondänes Journal für Kultur, Mode und Gesellschaft. Künstler und Literaten wie George Grosz, Bertolt Brecht,. Die Dame. Berlin: Axel Springer Mediahouse Berlin GmbH /12,7(Jan.) - /33; - ,3; [Neue Folge], 01 ()-. Diesen Titel auf die. Die Berliner Zeitschrift Die Dame erschien als „Illustrierte Mode-Zeitschrift“ in den Jahren von bis
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She was outspoken in her opposition to the Duke of Edinburgh attending the funeral of the Japanese emperor Hirohito. She felt it was wrong that Philip should go since he was president of the Burma Star Association and the nephew of Earl Mountbatten of Burma.
Vera Lynn with ex-servicemen during a Garden Party held by the Queen at Buckingham Palace in She urged that a younger member of the royal family represent the Queen to fulfil protocol.
Until , Vera Lynn remained mostly in London but then she made her famous tour of Burma to entertain the troops. Still only 24, she was stirred into action when she learned that few entertainers went to Burma, where the men of the Fourteenth had called themselves the Forgotten Army.
Her four-month tour started in a Sunderland flying boat. She transferred to smaller and smaller aircraft until she ended up on the road from Rangoon to Mandalay in a battered car.
Describing the experience later, she said it was 'the trip of a lifetime' and the smell that haunted her most was the gangrene pervading the field hospitals where she spent hours talking with soldiers.
In all, she flew 25, miles during that time and through her songs and talking to the men about home she persuaded them they were not forgotten.
Vera Lynn was born in London on March 20 , the daughter of Bertram and Annie Welch, in East Ham where her father was a plumber on the docks.
She was a schoolgirl of seven at Brampton Road School, East Ham, when she made her performing debut at an East End working men's club.
Two years later she joined a juvenile troupe and by , at just 15, she was running her own dancing school. Forces Sweetheart Vera Lynn on her way to testify as a witness at the Old Bailey in From she was singing on radio with the famous Joe Loss band and then in she started to sing with the Ambrose Orchestra, which played in West End nightclubs like the Cafe Royal and the Mayfair.
She was 21 at the outbreak of war and her career was just starting to flower, having already appeared on early, experimental television with Ambrose.
In addition, she was doing regular radio broadcasts. She recounted many years later that on the outbreak of war 'one of my first thoughts was, 'There goes entertainment and my career with it''.
The following year she married Harry Lewis, a clarinet and saxophone player with the Squadronaires. He became her manager and they remained devoted to each other.
She had already been awarded the title Forces Sweetheart in following a Daily Express poll among its readers when the Army went to France at the beginning of the war.
The competition included Judy Garland, Dinah Shore and Deanna Durbin who were all from the United States, which at that time was neutral.
Vera Lynn was the overwhelming choice, helped by her new but catchy and sentimental song she had begun singing that year, We'll Meet Again.
In November she was given her own regular radio programme, Sincerely Yours, which went out after the Sunday evening nine o'clock news, a peak time which had much of the world listening in case the prime minister made an announcement.
She took over one of the largest and most intent audiences, jesting in an interview in later years: 'Churchill was my opening act. The popularity of this music and words programme and her own standing soared, with thousands of servicemen writing song requests to her.
However, it came at a low point in the war. MPs and BBC governors attacked her programme and others like it as having a bad effect on morale.
A month after Sincerely Yours was launched, a minute from the BBC board of governors read: 'Sincerely Yours deplored. But popularity noted. At a BBC planning committee meeting the joint director general, Sir Cecil Graves, said that in making Vera Lynn popular the BBC bore some responsibility for 'depreciating the morale of our fighting men'.
MPs also complained about the BBC's musical output of 'sentimental, sloppy muck'. Without mentioning Dame Vera, the BBC introduced a new policy eliminating 'crooning, sentimental numbers, drivelling words, slush and so on'.
Sincerely Yours was taken off the air and a new programme featuring a military band, male voice choir and an unknown tenor replaced it, only to sink into oblivion after a few weeks.
By early Dame Vera was back again. People came to know her songs like well-loved hymns, and they included We'll Meet Again, I'll Be Seeing You, Wishing and If Only I Had Wings.
She was quoted as saying: 'My songs reminded the boys of what they were really fighting for, precious personal things, rather than ideologies and theories.
She never aspired to the image of a glamour girl, representing more the girl next door, but tanks rolled into battle with the name 'Vera' emblazoned on them or her photograph pasted over the guns.
When the war was over she retired from the stage and microphone to bring up her daughter Virginia at their home in Sussex.
But with a vast following across the world she was soon back at work with her own television show in the s as well as radio work.
She also made her best-selling record Auf Wiederseh'n, Sweetheart, which became the first British record to top the US hit parade, selling more than 12 million copies.
She toured throughout the world, to the US, Scandinavia, the Netherlands, Germany, Canada, New Zealand and Australia. She said: 'I have never been terribly ambitious.
I never wanted to be a Judy Garland or anything, and I wouldn't change the way I used to sing. If it interfered with home life for too long or took me away, I wouldn't.
Despite her modesty she continued to receive honours, including a DBE in , having already received an OBE in , Show Business Personality of , the Freedom of the City of London in and the Variety Club International's Humanitarian Award in Dame Vera Lynn right celebrating her 90th birthday with Baroness Thatcher at the Imperial War Museum in March Dame Vera Lynn, with Princess Margaret during a reception at the Imperial War Museum in London to celebrate Dame Vera's 80th birthday in March Battle of Britain veterans pose for photos with Dame Vera Lynn C outside the Churchill War Rooms, in London on 20 August In she was 'surprised' and 'honoured' to be made a Member of the Order of the Companions of Honour for services to entertainment and charity in the Queen's Birthday Honours list.
As well as 14 gold discs she published her autobiography Vocal Refrain in and a picture book called We'll Meet Again in In later life she busied herself 'pottering' about in the garden and insisted she had given up singing for good.
In she took legal steps regarding the use of her songs on a CD helping to fund the British National Party and in August she was among more than public figures who signed a letter to The Guardian opposing Scottish independence in the run-up to the independence referendum.
At the age of she was honoured with a Lifetime Achievement Award at the Classic Brit Awards, which her daughter Virginia collected on her behalf.
It said: 'I never imagined when a small child growing up in East Ham that I would be able to travel around the world as I have done, and seen and experienced so many interesting places and to meet so many interesting people.
In June , she marked the 75th anniversary of D-Day by recording a voice message which was played to a Royal British Legion cruise organised to commemorate the occasion.
She told the heroes on board: 'Hello boys, Vera Lynn here. I wish you and your carers a memorable trip to Normandy.
It will be nostalgic and sure to bring back lots of memories. Rest assured we will never forget all you did for us.
I'm sending you all my best wishes for the trip. Later that year, she joined a chorus of famous faces opposing the end of the free, universal TV licence for the overs.
Following in the footsteps of Sir Lenny Henry and Dame Helen Mirren, she said she was 'very upset' by the move.
And in , the London Mint Office commissioned a special portrait of Dame Vera as well as a documentary, titled Dame Vera Lynn: The Voice Of A Nation, to celebrate her legacy.
Britain's Got Talent winner and Chelsea Pensioner Colin Thackery unveiled the portrait at the Royal Albert Hall at an event which also saw the film premiere.
The event was also marked be the release of coins dedicated to Dame Vera in tribute to her famous songs, including a free We'll Meet Again coin.
Dame Vera Lynn centre , Petula Clark left and Bruce Forsyth singing 'We'll Meet Again' during the World War II 60th Anniversary Service at Horse Guards Parade in London in July Prince Charles meets Vera Lynn and Tommy Steele at a variety show 'National Salute to the Falklands Task Force' in July at the London Coliseum.
Dame Vera Lynn and Katherine Jenkins during Dame Vera Lynn's 90th Birthday Luncheon at the Imperial War Museum in London in March The Duchess of Cornwall left and Dame Vera Lynn at a reception in the Ministry of Defence in London in September Left to right Cilla Black, Harry Secombe and Dame Vera Lynn at the Variety Club of Great Britain luncheon in May Helen Grund was one of the few fashion journalists of the s whose careers remained.
Die Dame was finally discontinued two years before the end of the war because, as the edition stated, "manpower and material need to be freed up for other purposes in the interests of the war economy.
There is no reliable information about the magazine's readership, but the publisher's concept and price suggest that it circulated among women of the middle and upper-middle classes.
A single issue of the journal, which by had reached a circulation of 32,, cost 1. Die Dame was publicized by Ullstein as "the society magazine with an international reputation" and the German luxury magazine with the highest circulation 50, in In World War I, the men had gone to the battlefields and women had to take over the men's jobs.
They worked in war factories, hospitals, farms, shops, and single-handedly cared for the children. When the men came back from the war, some of the women resented being pushed back into domestic jobs.
By early , there was a labor shortage and the women were enticed to go back to work. Women's labor and female workers had become widely noticeable since World War I.
This caused social disruption and gender recasting. In addition, women were granted the right to vote. In , Die Dame introduced the spring fashion season with a manipulation of traditional gender roles: sketches of female models in smoking jackets and short masculine haircuts and are accompanied by male models who dress in a similar fashion.
Awards Intelligence. Archived from the original on 25 October Retrieved 25 October A knighthood, and the female equivalent, a damehood, is an award given by The Queen to an individual for a major, long-term, contribution in any activity, usually at a national or international level.
A to Z of the Knights Templar: A Guide to Their History and Legacy. History Press. Archived from the original on 10 February Retrieved 16 January Archived from the original on 16 March Archived from the original on 15 March Ordensbuch sämmtlicher in Europa blühender und erloschener Orden und Ehrenzeichen.
Boston, MA: D. Lothrop and Company. Noble Deeds of Woman. Phillips, Sampson. Working dress: a history of occupational clothing.
Knight of the Grail Code. WestBow Press. The London Gazette. For the first time, the exhibition will show approximately drawings by the two illustrators from — It was founded in by the Ullstein Verlag, becoming one of the leading journals in the s.
The weekly publication primarily addresses a female readership. The modern woman in the Weimar Republic is open-minded. When we look at the perception of women at that time it seems to be astonishingly modern and emancipated.
A variety of authors such as Bertolt Brecht, Kurt Tucholsky and Arthur Schnitzler publish their texts in Die Dame.