-techniker Leonhard Speer, besser bekannt unter seinem Spitznamen „Lanz-Leo“, und seiner Ex-Frau und späteren Lebensgefährtin Edeltraud „Traudl“ Heller. A documentary made by Andre Heller and Othmar Schmiderer. The target interviewee is Traudl Junge or Traudl Humps; she was Adolf Hitler's secretary from. und wünsche besonders ihnen liebe Traudl Heller alles Liebe für die Zukunft. ich war im Herbst beim Leo und seiner Traudel, und eine Woche später.
Lanz-Museum Mitterrohrbachund wünsche besonders ihnen liebe Traudl Heller alles Liebe für die Zukunft. ich war im Herbst beim Leo und seiner Traudel, und eine Woche später. Habe die Sendungen alle gesehen vom Lanz Leo und seiner Traudl war so schön wie ihr mit dem Lanz nach Italien gefahren seid! Er lernte die jung verwitwete Edeltraud „Traudl“ Pickl, geborene Heller (* ), kennen, die er heiratete. Mit ihr zusammen beschloss er den Erwerb.
Traudl Heller Primary Sources VideoNachruf: Leo, Traudl und der Lanz auf Italienreise - Unser Land - BR Ihnen liebe Angehörige spreche ich meine Anteilnahme am Tod Maxdome Altersfreigabe Leo Speer aus. Buch erstellen Als PDF herunterladen Druckversion. In Nebenrollen war Speer in einigen Kinoproduktionen mit eigenen Traktoren zu sehen. In der Bulldog-Oldtimer-Szene ist Traudl Heller bekannt wie ein bunter Hund. Jetzt ist sie völlig überraschend mit 68 Jahren gestorben. Unser Land verabschiedet sich mit diesem "Grünen Teppich", den wir vor sechs Jahren mit ihr gedreht haben: Traudl, wir werden dich nicht vergessen!. - IM TOTEN WINKEL -Hitler's Sekretärin-- andre heller und othmar schmiderer --Traudl Junge über den Juli download bei select-s.comt euch die cd od. Traudl was baptized an Evangelical, but has grown up without strong ties to the church and often plays truant from the Sunday children's services. Traudl's grandfather Maximilian Zottmann, born in , rules over the five-roomed apartment in Sophienstrasse, which is quite a grand place. Seit der Serie "Der Leo, die Traudl und der Lanz" in der BR-Sendung Unser Land war sie als resolutes Weibsbild vielen ein Begriff. Drei Jahre nach dem "Lanz. Sie war die letzte Sekretärin Hitlers. André Heller hatte gerade eine Dokumentation mit ihr gedreht. Jetzt ist Traudl Junge in München gestorben.
In den er Jahren gehörten zu seiner damals in Nöham beheimateten Sammlung bereits drei Dampftraktoren und 25 weitere Zugmaschinen, die meisten vom Typ Lanz Bulldog.
Heute befindet sich neben weiteren hinzugekommenen Exponaten auch sein erster Traktor in der Sammlung seines Landmaschinenmuseums.
Seit einem schweren Verkehrsunfall und dem damit einhergehenden Einsatz von Hüftgelenk prothesen litt Speer unter einer Gehbehinderung, die ihn von seiner Leidenschaft nicht abbringen konnte.
Bei der Austragung kamen rund Besucher. We were all in a state of shock, like machines. It was an eerie atmosphere.
On April 28, , two days before Hitler and his longtime mistress Eva Braun committed suicide, the Fuehrer summoned Junge and dictated his will.
After the war, Junge was taken into custody by the Red Army, then the Americans. After being interrogated she was eventually released. German television stations have so far declined to buy the rights to the film.
Its 90 minutes duration is too long, they say, insisting that the film is halved in length. Heller has so far refused.
Austria on the other hand, not known for its readiness to confront its Nazi past, showed excerpts this week on national television, to considerable critical acclaim.
Thanks to the persuasive manner of Austria's most popular entertainer, Junge has finally told her story, although she still has reservations as to whether it was the right thing to do.
But Junge is now seriously ill and confined to a hospital bed. Education Schools Teachers Universities Students.
World dispatch World news. Hitler's secretary finally tackles her past. I was only too ready to accept the excuses they made for me.
After all, I was only twenty-five years old when Nazi Germany fell, and more than anything else I wanted to get on with my life. Traudl is five years old when her father leaves.
Even before that he was not, admittedlv, the traditional father-figure, but on the few occasions when he did come home she found him a delightful companion and an inventive playmate.
She begins school in She goes to the Simultanschule in Munich's Luisenstrasse, an establishment which admits children of all religious persuasions, probably not so much as the result of any broad-minded attitude of her mother's as because it was close to her grandparents' apartment in Sophienstrasse, near the Old Botanical Garden.
Traudl was baptized an Evangelical, but has grown up without strong ties to the church and often plays truant from the Sunday children's services.
Traudl's grandfather Maximilian Zottmann, born in , rules over the five-roomed apartment in Sophienstrasse, which is quite a grand place.
She finds her grandfather a stern and pedantic autocrat who regulates the course of his day to the minute, thinks a great deal of discipline and order, and doesn't understand a joke.
He is no substitute for her father. He regularly tells her mother, "Kindly bring your brats up better", when Traudl and Inge laugh just a childish decibel too loud.
But little Traudi's world is still all right as long as her grandmother is alive. Agathe Zottmann makes peace between everyone in the apartment, and Traudl adores her.
Agathe is a native of Leipzig and met her husband when she was visiting the spa resort of Bad Reichenhall; Traudl later describes her grandmother as a very affectionate, understanding woman.
The little girl loves to hear Agathe's stories of Leipzig in her young days, and when Traudl has to write a composition at school on "My Dream Holiday" she chooses not Hawaii or the Himalayas like her school friends, but Leipzig.
Agathe dies in , and her loss hits eight-year-old Traudl hard. After his wife's death Traudl's grandfather becomes meaner with money and more of a domestic tyrant than ever.
He likes his new-found bachelor freedom and plays sugar daddy to a young dancer called Thea, and although his daughter is running his household he misses no opportunity to point out that she and the children are a financial burden on him.
In , when Traudl begins secondary school at the Luisenlyzeum for girls, her mother applies for reduced fees because she cannot pay the full amount out of her housekeeping money - only 4.
However, she does not feel that her childhood and early youth are unhappy. Difficult as their situation is for both mother and children, it brings the three of them closer together.
Hildegard Humps is not a particularly demonstrative woman - not the kind of mother you kiss and cuddle - but her children feel that she loves them and understands them.
She provides them with security. Her educational ideals are those of her time: they must grow up to be "decent people", truthful, helpful, honourable, modest and considerate, they must make allowances and they mustn't poke their noses into what is none of their business.
At this time Hitler had three secretaries. The youngest of them, Frau Christian, had now married and left her job with Ilitler. The other two, Fraulein Wolf and Fraulein Schroeder, had been his secretaries and constant companions for over ten years.
The big storerooms stocked with provisions by the household manager are emptied. There are scarcely enough takers for all the canned food, bottles of wine, champagne and schnapps, chocolate.
These things have lost their value. But everyone gets weapons from the leader of the escort commando.
We women are each given a pistol too. We are not to fire it, we are told, except in the utmost need. Then we get practical clothing.
We have to go over to the camp at the very back of the bunker, on Vossstrasse. It means passing through the operating theatre. I've never seen a dead body before, and I've always run away from the sight of blood.
Now, empty-eyed, I see two dead soldiers in a terrible condition lying on stretchers. Professor Haase doesn't even look up as we come in.
Sweating and concentrating hard, he is working on a leg amputation. There are buckets full of blood and human limbs everywhere.
The saw grates as it works its way through bone. I see and hear nothing, the pictures don't penetrate my conscious mind. Automatically, I let someone hand me a steel helmet, long trousers and a short jacket in the room next door, try on boots and go back to the other bunker.
The new clothes feel odd hanging on my body. Now the men arc in full marching gear too. Many of them have removed their epaulettes and decorations.
Captain Baur has taken the oil painting of Frederick the Great out of its frame and rolled it up. He wants it as a souvenir.
Hewel can't make up his mind what to do. He always was an indecisive character. Now he doesn't know where to die - should he take his poison or join our fighting group?
He decides on the latter, and so does Admiral Voss. And so do Bormann, Naumann, Kempka, Baur, Schwagermann, Stumpfegger, they all want to get out.
I suddenly remember the children. There's no sign of Frau Goebbels. She has shut herself in her room.
Are the children still with her? Some girl from the kitchen, or maybe it was a chambermaid, had offered to take the six children out with her.
The Russians might not harm them. But I don't know if Frau Goebbels accepted this offer. We sit around and wait for evening.
Only Schadle, the wounded leader of the escort commando, has shot himself. Suddenly the door of the room occupied by the Goebbels family opens.
A nurse and a man in a white coat are carrying out a huge, heavy crate. A second crate follows. My heart stands still for a moment.
I can't help thinking of the children. The size of the crate would be about right. So my dulled heart can still feel something after all, and there's a huge lump in my throat.
Krebs and Burgdorf stand up, smooth down their uniform tunics, and shake hands with everyone in farewell. They are not leaving, they're going to shoot themselves here.
Then they go out, parting from those who mean to wait longer. We must wait for darkness to fall. Goebbels walks restlessly up and down, smoking, like a hotel proprietor waiting discreetly and in silence for the last guests to leave the bar.
He has stopped complaining and ranting. So the time has come. We all shake hands with him in farewell. He wishes me good luck, with a twisted smile.
But I shake my head doubtfully. We are completely surrounded by the enemy, and there are Russian tanks in the Potsdamer Platz One by one we leave these scenes of horror.
I pass Hitler's door for the last time. His plain grey overcoat is hanging from the iron coat-stand as usual, and above it I see his big cap with the golden national emblem on it and his pale suede gloves.
The dog's leash is dangling beside them. It looks like a gallows. I'd like to take the gloves as a memento, or at least one of them. But my outstretched hand falls again, I don't know why.
My silver fox coat is hanging in the wardrobe in Eva's room. Its lining bears the golden monogram E.
I don't need it now, I don't need anything but the pistol and the poison. So we go over to the big coal-cellar of the New Reich Chancellery. Otto Günsche leads us through the crowds; his broad shoulders forcing a way for us four women Frau Christian, Fraulein Kruger, Fraulein Manziarly and me through the soldiers waiting here ready to march.
Among them I see the familiar faces of Bormann, Baur, Stumpfegger, Kempka, Rattenhuber and Linge, all now wearing steel helmets. We nod to each other.
Most of them I've never seen again. Then we wait in our bunker room to be fetched. We have all destroyed our papers.
I take no money with me, no provisions, no clothes, just a great many cigarettes and a few pictures I can't part with.
The other women pack small bags. They are going to try to find their way out through this hell too. Only the nurses stay behind.
It could be about eight-thirty in the evening.Traudl welcomed the election of Adolf Hitler as Chancellor in Traudl later recalled: "In school and generally it was celebrated as a liberation, that Germany could have hope again. I felt great joy then. It was portrayed at school as a turning point in the fate of the Fatherland. There was a chance that German self-confidence could grow again. Er lernte die jung verwitwete Edeltraud „Traudl“ Pickl, geborene Heller (* ), kennen, die er heiratete. Mit ihr zusammen beschloss er den Erwerb eines ausreichend großen Anwesens in Mitterrohrbach für seine mittlerweile stark angewachsene Sammlung. eröffnete er dort das heutige Museum, das später erweitert wurde.