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Offenbach Satellite view of Offenbach and Eastern Frankfurt Offenbach Coordinates 50°6′0″N 8°48′0″E / 50.1°N 8.8°E / 50.1; 8.8 Administration Country Germany State Hesse Admin. region Darmstadt District Urban district Mayor Horst Schneider (SPD) Basic statistics Area 44.90 km2 (17.34 sq mi) Elevation 62 m  (203 ft) Population 118,770 (31 December 2009)[1]  - Density 2,645 /km2 (6,851 /sq mi) Other information Time zone CET/CEST (UTC+1/+2) Licence plate OF Postal codes 63001 - 63075 Area code 069 Website www.offenbach.de Offenbach am Main is a city in Hesse, Germany, located on southside of the river Main just next to Frankfurt am Main. In 2009 it had a population of 118,770. The city is part of the Frankfurt/Rhine-Main metropolitan area as well as the Frankfurt urban area. Offenbach was a center of the leather industry, which has however declined in the last decades. It is still the seat of the Deutsches Leder Museum (German Leather Museum), and also of the international leather fair. Contents 1 History 2 Boroughs of Offenbach 3 Economy 4 Main sights 4.1 Edifices 4.2 Museums 5 Population history 6 Mayors from 1824 - 2009 7 People 8 Twinned cities 9 References 10 External links // History The 120-meter high "City-Tower". The first documented reference to Offenbach appears in 977. In 1486 the Isenburg Family took control of city, and 1556 Count Reinhard of Isenburg relocated his Residence to Offenbach, building a palace, the Isenburger Schloß, which was completed in 1559. It was destroyed by fire in 1564 and rebuilt in 1578. In the mid 17th century Offenbach passed into the possession of the Landgraves of Hesse-Darmstadt who ruled it until 1815 when the Congress of Vienna gave the city to the Austrian Emperor, Francis II, Holy Roman Emperor. A year later it was returned to the Grand Duchy of Hesse-Darmstadt. The city was ruled by Grand Dukes of Hesse and by Rhine until the monarchy was abolished in 1918. During the Second World War a third of the city was destroyed by Allied bombing which claimed 467 lives. With the new district Lauterborn the city was expanded to south in the 1960s. Offenbach is also the seat of the Deutscher Wetterdienst (German weather service) and home to the soccer club "Kickers Offenbach" and their stadium "Bieberer Berg". Offenbach is on the Rhine-Main S-Bahn with six stations: Offenbach-Kaiserlei, Offenbach-Ledermuseum, Offenbach-Marktplatz, Offenbach-Ost, Offenbach-Bieber, Bieber-Waldhof. Boroughs of Offenbach Bürgel (incorporated 1908) Bieber (incorporated April 1, 1938) Lauterborn Rumpenheim (incorporated April 4, 1942) Waldheim Lohwald Tempelsee Rosenhöhe Economy S-Bahn station: Marktplatz Until the early 1970s Offenbach was dominated by the machine-building and leather industries. The city hosts the German Association for Electrical, Electronic and Information Technologies to this day. Offenbach was also the European center of typography, with Gebr. Klingspor and Linotype (inventors of Optima or Palatino typeface) moving to nearby Eschborn in the 1970s and MAN Roland printing machines still a major employer today. Typography and design still remain important with a cluster of graphic design and industrial design companies, as well as the university level HfG Offenbach design school and the Klingspor Museum. In recent years Offenbach has become a popular location for a wide array of services, especially from the transport sectors. Offenbach host to the European headquarters of Honda, Hyundai Motors and Kumho Tires.[2] Economy of Offenbach The Sheraton Offenbach Honda Small Hybrid Concept at the IAA 2007 UBS Bank, Offenbach. Former Schröder, Münchmeyer, Hengst & Co building Goldpfeil Offenbach Main sights home to the soccer club Kickers Offenbach stadium "Bieberer Berg" Klingspor Museum Edifices Isenburg Palace, typical Renaissance building from 1576, now used by the Offenbach Design University Büsingpalais. Rumpenheim Palace. French Protestant Church and French Protestant Community. Westend Quarter (19th century). Several art deco apartment houses. Former Synagogue "Capitol" (now a concert hall). Buildings by early 20th century architect Hugo Eberhardt: "Heyne" Factory, main building of the Design University , AOK Insurance building. Prefabricated houses by Egon Eiermann in Lauterborn Soccer-stadium "Stadion Bieberer Berg". Museums German Leather Museum Klingspor Museum, museum of typography and calligraphy Haus der Stadtgeschichte, municipal historical museum Main sights of Offenbach The HfG is an art and design university. home to the soccer club Kickers Offenbach stadium "Bieberer Berg" The Isenburg Castle in Offenbach Büsingpalais Population history Year Population 1540 480 1685 600 1718 1.500 1800 5.000 1816 6.210 1825 7.147 1828 7.466 1830 7.498 December 1, 1834 9.433 December 1, 1840 9.597 December 3, 1843 9.883 December 3, 1846 11.565 December 3, 1852 11.087 December 3, 1855 13.724 December 3, 1861 16.708 December 3, 1864 19.390 Year Population December 3, 1867 20.322 December 1, 1871 22.689 December 1, 1875 26.012 December 1, 1880 28.597 December 1, 1885 31.704 December 1, 1890 35.064 December 2, 1895 39.388 December 1, 1900 50.468 December 1, 1905 59.765 December 1, 1910 75.583 December 1, 1916 67.197 December 5, 1917 67.483 October 8, 1919 75.380 June 16, 1925 79.362 June 16, 1933 81.329 May 17, 1939 85.140 Year Population December 31, 1945 70.600 June 16, 1925 October 29, 1946 75.479 September 13, 1950 89.030 September 25, 1956 104.283 June 6, 1961 116.195 December 31, 1965 117.893 May 27, 1970 117.306 December 31, 1975 115.251 December 31, 1980 110.993 December 31, 1985 107.090 May 25, 1987 111.386 December 31, 1990 114.992 December 31, 1995 116.533 December 31, 2000 117.535 September 30, 2005 119.833 March 31, 2007 117.224 Offenbach has the highest percentage of foreign people throughout Germany. Mayors from 1824 - 2009 Horst Schneider 1824–1826: Peter Georg d'Orville 1826–1834: Heinrich Philipp Schwaner 1834–1837: Peter Georg d'Orville 1837–1849: Jonas Budden 1849–1859: Friedrich August Schäfer 1859–1867: Johann Heinrich Dick 1867–1874: Johann Martin Hirschmann 1874–1882: Hermann Stölting 1883–1907: Wilhelm Brink 1907–1919: Andreas Dullo 1919–1933: Max Granzin 1947–1949: Johannes Rebholz 1950–1957: Hans Klüber 1957–1974: Georg Dietrich 1974–1980: Walter Buckpesch 1980–1986: Walter Suermann 1986–1994: Wolfgang Reuter 1994–2006: Gerhard Grandtke 2006–: Horst Schneider People Rabbi Abraham Bing Gottfried Böhm Moritz Wilhelm August Breidenbach Heinrich von Brentano Ray Bumatai, born here Thea Dorn Jacob Frank Prince Philipp of Hesse Karlgeorg Hoefer Hans Hotter Regina Jonas, first female Rabbi, ordained in Offenbach Heinrich Kaminski, worked here Friedrich Kellner, attended Goethschule here Rudolf Koch, worked and taught here Fritz Kredel, studied here Philipp Mainländer, died here Helene Mayer, born here Jacques Offenbach Götz Otto, born here Anthony Rother Electronic musician Snap!, German dance group Jan Trubecki Berthold Wolpe Pascal Behrenbruch, German decathlete. People from Offenbach Johann Anton André Dorkas Kiefer Lili Schöneman(Goethes Verlobte) Mark Medlock Twinned cities Puteaux, France, since 1955 Esch-sur-Alzette, Luxembourg, since 1956 Mödling, Austria, since 1956 Sint Gillis/Saint-Gilles-les-Bruxelles, Brussels, since 1956 Yangzhou, People's Republic of China, since 1997 Zemun, Serbia, since 1956 Velletri, Italy, since 1957 Kawagoe, Japan, since 1973 Rivas, Nicaragua, since 1986 Köszeg, Hungary, since 1995 References ^ "Die Bevölkerung der hessischen Gemeinden" (in German). Hessisches Statistisches Landesamt. 31 December 2009. http://www.statistik-hessen.de/themenauswahl/bevoelkerung-gebiet/regionaldaten/bevoelkerung-der-hessischen-gemeinden/index.html.  ^ http://www.kumhoasiana.co.kr/kumho_en/servlet/html?pgm_id=KUMHO000047 External links Offenbach website (German) Wikimedia Commons has media related to: Offenbach, Main v • d • e Cities in Germany by population 1,000,000+ Berlin · Cologne · Hamburg · Munich 500,000+ Bremen · Dortmund · Dresden · Düsseldorf · Essen · Frankfurt · Hanover · Leipzig · Nuremberg · Stuttgart 200,000+ Aachen · Augsburg · Bielefeld · Bochum · Bonn · Braunschweig · Chemnitz · Duisburg · Erfurt · Freiburg im Breisgau · Gelsenkirchen · Halle an der Saale · Karlsruhe · Kiel · Krefeld · Lübeck · Magdeburg · Mannheim · Münster · Mönchengladbach · Oberhausen · Rostock · Wiesbaden · Wuppertal 100,000+ Bergisch Gladbach · Bottrop · Bremerhaven · Cottbus · Darmstadt · Erlangen · Fürth · Gera · Göttingen · Hagen · Hamm · Heidelberg · Heilbronn · Herne · Hildesheim · Ingolstadt · Jena · Kassel · Koblenz · Leverkusen · Ludwigshafen · Mainz · Moers · Mülheim an der Ruhr · Neuss · Offenbach am Main · Oldenburg · Osnabrück · Paderborn · Pforzheim · Potsdam · Recklinghausen · Regensburg · Remscheid · Reutlingen · Saarbrücken · Salzgitter · Siegen · Solingen · Trier · Ulm · Wolfsburg · Würzburg v • d • e    Urban and rural districts in the state of Hesse in Germany    Urban districts Darmstadt · Frankfurt · Kassel · Offenbach · Wiesbaden Rural districts Bergstraße · Darmstadt-Dieburg · Fulda · Gießen · Groß-Gerau · Hersfeld-Rotenburg · Hochtaunuskreis · Kassel · Lahn-Dill-Kreis · Limburg-Weilburg · Main-Kinzig-Kreis · Main-Taunus-Kreis · Marburg-Biedenkopf · Odenwaldkreis · Offenbach · Rheingau-Taunus-Kreis · Schwalm-Eder-Kreis · Vogelsbergkreis · Waldeck-Frankenberg · Werra-Meißner-Kreis · Wetteraukreis