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About two kilometres (one point two miles) below the town the Russian Army crossed the Rhine in 1813. In 1819, August von Kotzebue was assassinated in Mannheim.
The climate crisis of 1816-17 caused famine and the death of many horses in Mannheim. Infrastructure improvements included the establishment of Rhine Harbour in 1828 and construction of the first Baden railway, which opened from Mannheim to Heidelberg in 1840.
French aircraft attacked the BASF plants, thereby killing twelve people.
The precedent was set for this attack by Germany's repeated air raids against British civilian populations throughout southeastern Britain during the first half of 1915.
This is the third town of this name having been twice burnt.
The houses are large, and the streets broad and at right angles to each other, and is one of the most airy clean towns I have seen in Germany.
Two decades later, in 1802, Mannheim was removed from the Palatinate and given to the Grand Duchy of Baden.
In 1819, Norwich Duff wrote of Mannheim: Mannheim is in the Duchy of Baden and situated at the confluence of the Rhine and Neckar over both of which there is a bridge of boats.
The royal court of the Palatinate left Mannheim in 1778.
After the rebuilding of Mannheim that began in 1698, the capital of the Electorate of the Palatinate was moved from Heidelberg to Mannheim in 1720 when Karl III Philip, Elector Palatine began construction of Mannheim Palace and the Jesuit Church; they were completed in 1760.
During the eighteenth century, Mannheim was the home of the "Mannheim School" of classical music composers.
The name is interpreted as "the home of Manno", a short form of a Germanic name such as Hartmann or Hermann.
Mannheim remained a mere village throughout the Middle Ages.
When World War I broke out in 1914, Mannheim's industrial plants played a key role in Germany's war economy.