By Michael BachelardRead moreIn the early years of the 20th century, Germany was a country of light-skinned people.
The country had a population of less than 300 million, and even as a world leader it was still a small one.
A decade before the outbreak of the First World War, the country had already reached the top of the world rankings, having been the first country to overtake Great Britain.
The nation’s strong image was due to its rich history, a mixture of the Germanic culture and a strong religious tradition, which meant that people of the different religions, ethnicities and nationalities were all welcome in the country.
German football has traditionally been associated with strong colours, and as the country developed into a powerhouse of footballing talent in the 1920s and 1930s, football was one of the country’s most popular sports.
But as the world’s attention was turned towards World War Two, the sport took a turn for the darker, darker.
Football had always been about footballers being tough and uncompromising, and in the 1930s and 1940s, that was what the national team of Germany were.
At the same time, Germany’s sporting culture was also influenced by Nazism.
The rise of the Nazi party and the Nazi regime in Germany in 1933 made it necessary for German football to become more of a ‘race’ sport.
It was not only the German team that had to undergo racial changes.
Germany’s footballers would be subject to physical and psychological testing for being too ‘German’, and were also required to undergo military training to become better soldiers.
These physical tests were meant to test the physical and mental capabilities of a person’s physical and moral attributes.
These tests were administered to all German footballers on a regular basis, with the goal of identifying those who were the fittest and best prepared to take part in combat, and to determine whether or not they would be able to lead a successful career in Germany.
By 1939, Germany had begun to see a decline in its footballers.
The national team was disbanded in 1939, and the players were forced to undergo extensive physical training.
Germany had been transformed from a strong footballing nation to a country that could not compete with the likes of England and France.
The first two seasons of the 1940-41 season were very tough for the German football team, and they ended up losing their first three matches of the season, losing 5-1 to France and 3-0 to England.
The results of these games were very demoralising for the Germans, and soon enough they were out of the competition.
They were forced into the second season, and were eventually relegated to the second division.
The following season, the German national team played in the World Cup in Brazil.
The Germans were beaten by Brazil 2-1 in the final.
The following season the German Football Association (DFB) was set up, and football was back in the national side.
It took a while for Germany to recover, as the war had dragged on for another six years, but in the summer of 1942, a German national football team took on the United States at Wembley Stadium.
In the end, the Americans managed to win, 4-0, and put an end to Germany’s reign of terror in the Bundesliga.
In the aftermath of the war, many of the sporting history lessons learnt from World War II were incorporated into the new German Football League (DFL).
The German Bundesliga was established in 1938, and was the most prestigious football league in Europe.
In 1950, it was renamed to the German Super League, which has now become the Bundesliga, the world leading league in Germany and the most important European football league.
The Bundesliga is now the second largest football league after the German Cup.
The Bundesliga has won more than 70 trophies in the 20 years since it began, but it is perhaps its most famous trophy to date, and one that the German government has chosen to commemorate with a plaque on its new stadium, named after its current president, Wolfgang Albers.
The new stadium is the largest stadium in the world, and has a capacity of about 60,000.
The stadium also has a grandstand that is divided into four sections.
The first section is the terraces, with a capacity for up to 100,000 spectators.
The second section is a standing section, with seating for up the remaining 70,000 to the terrace.
The third section is where the games are played.
The fourth section is reserved for special occasions, such as the Bundesliga’s famous ‘Bundesliga night’.
The stadium is a unique facility that is located in a special area in the city of Munich, and is named after the former chancellor Adolf Hitler.
The footballing landscape in Germany changed dramatically in the 1970s, and now the Bundesliga is one of Germany’s biggest sporting events.
The number of stadiums has increased dramatically, with new stadiums being built every year.
The new stadiums have become a huge draw for visitors, and make the league’s popularity