Coburg Badge Expand

Coburg Badge

g458

New

Hitler ordered the Coburg Badge to be struck on 14 October 1932 to memorialize the event which took place ten years earlier, on Saturday, 14 October 1922, and to honor the participants. This was before Hitler came to power in January 1933.

More details

15,20 €

tax incl.

  • Satisfied or refunded: we guarantee 100% secure protection on your purchases
  • Free return: return your order free of charge within 30 days from receipt
  • Secure payments: pay securely online with PayPal or credit cards
Secure payments

More info

Hitler ordered the Coburg Badge to be struck on 14 October 1932 to memorialize the event which took place ten years earlier, on Saturday, 14 October 1922, and to honor the participants. This was before Hitler came to power in January 1933. The badge was 40mm wide and 54mm high. It was made out of bronze and featured a sword placed tip downward across the face of a swastika within an oval wreath. At the top of the wreath was Coburg Castle and village. The wreath contains the words, MIT HITLER IN COBURG 1922-1932 (With Hitler in Coburg 1922-1932).

In November 1936, Hitler gave new "orders" for the "Orders and Awards" of the Third Reich. The top NSDAP awards are listed in this order: 1. Coburg Badge; 2. Nuremberg (Nürnberg) Party Badge of 1929; 3. SA Treffen at Brunswick 1931; 4. Golden Party Badge; 5. The Blood Order; followed by the Gau badges and the Golden HJ Badge.

On 1 August 1939, Reichsfuhrer-SS Heinrich Himmler decreed that any SS member (whether enlisted or officer) who wore the Coburg Badge was eligible to wear the Totenkopf ring. Note: Because the Coburg Badge was not normally recorded in an NCO record dossier, the order required enlisted personnel to provide proof of their being awarded the Coburg Badge.

Politic Badges

Accept

War Militaria uses cookies to make your shopping experience more enjoyable. By continuing to use our services you agree to use cookies.