Art and design inspiration from around the world – CreativeRoots

Inspired by - Germany

The German Deutsch Mark

Posted by rod - 09.11.2010

5 Deutsch Mark: Bettina von Arnim (1785-1859). She was a poet and her works belong to the German Romanticism. She became famous after publishing her correspondence with J.W. Goethe

5 Deutsch Mark: Brandenburg Gate in Berlin

10 Deutsch Mark: Carl Friedrich Gauss (1777-1855). German mathematician, astronomer and physicist with a very wide range of contributions

10 Deutsch Mark: Sextant, Nautical instrument. The instrument was used to determine the position of a ship based on the position of celestial bodies, such as the moon or the sun

20 Deutsch Mark: Anna (Annette) von Droste-Hülshoff (1797-1848). German poet and writer. In the background pictures of buildings from a German medieval town

20 Deutsch Mark: Feather – the sign of poets and writers

50 Deutsch Mark: Balthasar Neumann (1687 – 1753). German architect of the baroque era. In the background pictures of baroque buildings

50 Deutsch Mark: Architectural drawings and examples of Balthasar Neumann’s baroque architecture : the Abbey of Neresheim and the stairway of the Würzburg palace

100 Deutsch Mark: Clara Schumann (1819-1896). German composer and the most famous pianist of her time. In the background pictures of buildings of Leipzig – the town where Clara is born

100 Deutsch Mark: Concert piano. In the background picture of the Koch music conservatory in Frankfurt

200 Deutsch Mark: Paul Ehrlich (1854-1915). German professor of medicine, who developed several new drug and researched cancer. In 1908 he received the Nobel Prize

200 Deutsch Mark: Microscope. This magnifying instrument takes up the theme from the frontside of the note, insofar as it is heavily used by medical researchers.

500 Deutsch Mark: Maria Sibylla Merian (1647-1717) German painter, especially focussed on natural topics

500 Deutsch Mark: Drawings and engravings of Maria Sibylla Merian : Dandelion with butterfly and larvae

1000 Deutsch Mark: Wilhelm Grimm (1786-1859) and Jacob Grimm (1785-1863). German language scientists and collectors of cultural and linguistic items


1000 Deutsch Mark: German dictionary (created by the Grimm brothers) and the King’s library in Berlin, where the Wilhelm and Jacob worked for a long period of time

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6 Comments (add yours?)
  • From: mark
  • Nov 21, 2010

can i still change a 1000 germany mark?
and whats the value?

  • From: rod
  • Nov 21, 2010

I’m not sure. But you should take it to a German bank. It’s worth a try. Good luck

  • From: LOGGEDin
  • Dec 11, 2010

You can still change DM to Euro, even the older notes from the Sixties or Seventies are still valuable. You’ll have to take DM-notes to one of the “Landeszentralbanken” (http://de.wikipedia.org/wiki/Landeszentralbank), though. There are no fees for changing. The value is forever guaranteed the same as in 2001/2002 (1,95583 DM for 1 €); so at least as long as the German political/financial system doesn’t crash you’re not risking anything if you wait with the changing (well, apart from interest rates of course). You might want to keep the 1000 DM note if you don’t need the money now, because someday it might be worth more than 511,29 € to some collector.

  • From: Alekz
  • Mar 08, 2011

Very nice photo set of German pre Euro Banknotes :-)

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