Javascript DHTML Drop Down Menu Powered by


TIMELINE  1925-1929
January 1925

No Odaliske

On January 20, 1925, Greta received a telegram from Stiller. He told her  the news that it is impossible to go on with the film. Stiller wanted her to pack his things and that she takes care about her visa. He let her know that he  will send money to the Swedish consulate.

Stiller send her the money he got from the Pabst/Sofar-Film. Sofa-Film produced Die Freudlose Gasse and bought Greta's contract. Now Greta and Einar Hansson could travel back. Great was shocked when she heard that they will not make the film anymore.

Greta, early 1925

Back in Berlin

Greta arrived in Berlin on January 23. In the next week she met with Pabst and his producers. They talked about her role in Die freudlose Gasse.

She signed her contract for the film Stiller already negotiated the money details before she arrived. The film was going  to be shot between Feb.12 and Mar. 26, 1925.

Garbo's contract for Die freudlose Gasse

Her first contract with MGM

Late January, another contract came to Greta. In the last weeks, Stiller handled the terms with Metro (MGM). He met with the German head of Metro in Berlin.

He was told that Metro  would not participate in his deal with Svensk Filmindustri. Stiller wanted an involvement in the foreign distribution of his future American films by SV.

On February 3, he sent Greta in to sign her letter of intention. Greta was guaranteed 40 weeks' work each year. She was to leave no later than April 15, 1925. A formal contract would be signed in California.

February  1925

Die freudlose Gasse

Filming started on The Joyless Street aka Die Freudlose Gasse. It was to be Pabst's contribution to the “street” films of the day. Greta feared that she would be awful without Stiller to guide her. Finally, Moje agreed to coach her on the side.

Screencaps from A Joyless Street aka Die Freudlose Gasse

March 1925


One day, he thought that she is strong enough now and he returned to Sweden. Greta could not wait to return to Sweden too. Greta was alone now in Berlin, one of  the most exciting cities in the world. Pabst reportedly fell in love with Garbo during the making of the film.

Garbo and Pabst on the filmset

April 1925

Back in Sweden

In early April, Greta returned to Stockholm. She hasn't seen her family since 4 month. Her friends and family were surprised. Greta transformed into a new woman.

She was better dressed, looked smart  but was looking tired. Greta want to talk about her work.

Germany or America?

Stiller didn't know what to do with their future plans. He was still in conflict where to go. Germany or America? Greta was upset about it. She had  fears about her future too. Stiller still hoped that Metro (soon to be called MGM) would change their mind about a SF involvement.

In mid April, the German film company UFA send “Miss Gabor (!)” an offer. It was a 2-4 years contract. She never signed.


May 1925


May 18, The Joyless Street simultaneous premiere of in Berlin and Paris. It was a big success. After that, Pabst was considered one of the big directors. He was bigger in France than in Germany.

French film poster


June 1925

Going to America

Stiller, finally booked passage to New York. On June 20, Greta filed a letter of intent at the American Embassy in Stockholm. It stated that she was going to America for three months.

She met her friends and family in the Stockholmer Grand Hotel. They had a dinner and talked about America. It was a very strange feeling for Greta. She did not know how it would turn out.

On June 25, she boarded the train to Göteborg. Her mother Anna, brother Sven and sister Alva, accompanied her to the Central Station. The following day Stiller and Garbo boarded the Swedish-American liner Drottningholm. Greta was brave and only said “I'll be back in one year. It is only twelve months.” And then she was gone.


July 1925

They arrived in New York

July 5, The ship arrived in New York. They went from the ship and were surprised that n one was there to welcome them. Only one reporter was there. Hubert Voight, a publicist who was assigned to meet them. Voight notified all of the daily papers of Stiller's and Garbo's arrival. But no one seemed to care. Stiller and Garbo than went to the Hotel Commodore.

Garbo and Mauritz Stiller in New York.

On the way there, Greta was so impressed when she saw the big buildings. It was a very hot summer in New York. Greta took many cold baths in her hotel room. Reporter Hubert Voight became her guide to t New York City. Kaj Gynt was their interpreter who went along with them. Her first wish was to go to Coney Island and find “the most exciting and horrible roller coaster.”

MGM office

In early July 1925, Stiller had a meeting at  the Metro office. Stiller went on to work out details of Greta's contract with MGM. The clever director negotiated a shorter contract for her. Instead of five years to three years. Stiller also wanted more money for Garbo.

MGM didn't show much interest in Greta and Stiller, since they arrived in America. It seemed that Greta was extremely concerned about her status at MGM. But this constant struggle about her contract made MGM feel a bit insecure. They knew that they could take care of Greta but Stiller was harder.

He worked to re-create an environment similar to what he was accustomed to in Europe. MGM fought against his efforts and wanted to “break” him in order to fit him into their accepted work mode. But Stiller was never to bend.

Arnold Genthe

One evening in early July, Stiller and Greta were had dinner with photographer Arnold Genthe. Genthe was struck by Garbo's youth and charm during their first meeting. He immediately wanted to make pictures of her. At first, Garbo wasn't sure but than she agreed.

By Arnold Genthe, July 27, 1925.

The results were breathtaking. In mid July, Garbo went back to A. Genthe's studio to say goodbye to him. She had the feeling that they don't like her “here” and that she wanted to go home now. Than Genthe suggested her to send copies of his photographs to MGM.

Weingarten's Department Store

From July to August, Garbo also did a modeling job, for coats, for New Yorkers Weingarten Department store.She made some photos for an unidentified photographer.

Weingarten's Department Store, New York, Summer 1925

August 1925

Garbo finally signs her MGM contract

Garbo who thought that they don't like her in America. MGM seemed not interested since she came to the USA. She was very unhappy about her status and wanted to go home.

By August 1925, director and friend of Stiller, Victor Sjöström delivered the Genthe pictures to Mayer. It is said that Mayer didn't recognize the woman in the pictures as the actress he had signed in Berlin. the studio heard about the extraordinary success, Die freudlose Gasse, had in Paris.

Finally on August 26, she went with Kaj Gynt to the New Yorker MGM office and signed  her contract. Garbo's  new contract was for a shorter term but no additional money. Some time later, the sent a copy of her new contract to Stockholm to be ratified by her mother. Garbo re-signed the contract on her twentieth birthday on September 18.

Her last days in New York

In her remaining New York days, Greta continued writing letters and Studied her private English lessons. She bought new clothes and things to send home to Sweden.

In a letter back home, Greta would describe her time in New York as the most miserable period of her career to date. She was now on her way to sunny California.

September 1925

Garbo arrived in Hollywood

Stiller and Garbo arrived in Los Angeles on September 10, 1926. When they alighted from the train, many Scandinavian friends welcomed the couple. The brought bouquets of flowers along with the speeches and hugs. She told journalists she was happy to be there and complimented the American people on their high spirits. Stiller and Garbo lived in a suite at the Biltmore Hotel.

Stiller and Garbo arrived in Los Angeles

Soon after, Garbo and Stiller were brought to Louis B. Mayer's office. They also were  introduced to Irving Thalberg and his partners.

New Look for Garbo

When Thalberg first saw Garbo he wasn't impressed. He couldn't see why she was called the most beautiful actress of Sweden.

Garbo made new photos and Greta filled out a questionnaire for MGM's publicity department. Than MGM started in changing her look, before appearing in her first screen test. Greta allowed her permed hair to be modified to a softer, more attractive style. A small blemish was removed from her hairline and her teeth were capped.

Greta's next film

Stiller was searching for the perfect script for Greta's first American film. He had Odalisken från Smolna translated into English and wanted to direct this film in America as Garbo's debut.

But MGM didn't like it, so the proposal had to be dropped.

MGM Screen-test

Garbo also made her first American screen-test. Cameraman William Daniels did the first test with Garbo but it was not a success. MGM wasn't impressed and may even lost interred in her again.

Maybe due of Stiller's perseverance, Garbo was given a second test. Legendary actress Lilian Gish, who has met Garbo, had an idea for her second test. She suggested to a test with cinematographer Sartov. This test, directed by Stiller personally, was a full success.

October 1925

Finally a role for Garbo

Director Monte Bell was preparing his next movie The Torrent. He mad a male lead but still no female lead. Norma Shearer was offered the part but she declined.

One day, Bell was in a screening room viewing newsreel footage. Than he saw the Stiller directed Garbo test. He immediately offered her a role in Ibáñez's The Torrent.

Stiller not assigned to direct

Stiller and Greta hoped on working together in her first American film. Garbo didn't like the idea, when she heard that MGM want her to appear in the Monta Bell film.

She hoped that Stiller will direct her in her USA debut. But it was a big production, important for Greta and Stiller urged her to accept the part. Garbo accepted even if both were disappointed.

Mayer calls Greta

Greta was called to Mayer's office. The mogul tried several times to get her to sign a longer contract. Instead of the three years contract, he wanted her to sign a five years deal.

Mayer said he couldn't afford to advertise my pictures and put money into me if I would not sign. But Greta remained resolute. She told him that they should wait until she finally made one picture.

November, 1925

Garbo's interpreter

In early November, young actor Sven-Hugo Borg was assigned as an interpreter for Greta. His salary was small  but he hoped that this will bring  himself notice of studio officials. Garbo and Borg became friends.


On November 14, Garbo had her makeup and wardrobe tests. She also allowed a stylist to dye her hair black. A color more befitting a Spanish diva. The set was heavy under construction.

All was in confusion. Carpenters, electricians, painters, etc., were working on the set. Greta stood clinging to Stiller's arm like a frightened.

Garbo's new look

Filming Torrent

Principal photography, began on November 1927. Garbo was scared and nervous. Stiller's influence had not yet given Garbo the self-confidence to stand alone.

He stood by her side and coached her. The quick pace of American productions was strange for Garbo. Production on The Torrent was scheduled over a four-week period. Camera man William Daniels was assigned too.

Garbo on Torrent set

Ricardo Cortez

Her co-star was the 26 year old Viennese Jew Ricardo Cortez. He had been working on films non-stop for four years and was considered a threat to Valentino.

Cortez believed that Torrent was HIS film and he resented Greta from the beginning. He felt himself a great star who must work with this ‘dumb' Swede. On the set or off, he gave Garbo not the slightest notice. He decided that Garbo was a nonentity and treated her as such.

Garbo and Cortez

Monta Bell

Director Bell didn't support her any either. Greta said that in Sweden, actors are instructed exactly how the scene must be played, before the camera is turned. Bell told his players to act the scene as they feel it and then he makes suggestions. One of Bell's more pointed suggestions to Garbo was that she stop complaining.

Garbo was perplexed and insulted and wanted to go home to her hotel and dream about Stockholm. Memories of Stockholm made her homesick. Borg said that one day, she looked as if she was about to quit. She told him, “Borg, I think I shall go home now.” But she didn't go home, she found the strength to continue her work."

December 1925

Mayer made Pressure

Each new day of Garbo footage, that Thalberg and Mayer saw, was more impressive. Mayer called her to his office once again. He told her that he couldn't afford to advertise her pictures and put money into her. Mayer made some pressure on her. He still wanted her to sign a 5 years contract.

But Garbo tried to explain that she was satisfied. She didn't want any changes until the film is finished. Mayer told her that they are spending much money on her and that she should co-operate. Greta said that it could be cheaper to make a good movie.

Stiller assigned to direct Garbo

On December 1, MGM announced Mauritz Stiller's first assignment. Garbo told her interpreter, that she wanted Stiller to direct her next American MGM film. When Borg told Thalberg and Mayer about Greta's wish, they weren't sure and thought awhile about it. Thalberg checked the MGM story department and found another Ibáñez story. MGM already had the film rights, since early 1925.

It was the novel La Tierra de Todos (The Earth Belongs to Everyone). Thalberg cast Garbo as the female lead. Writer Dorothy Farnum, turned it into a good script, called The Temptress.

Greta was overjoyed when she heard the news. Stiller was also very happy about his assignment. No he can show them what Garbo can do.

Filming finished

In late December, production of Torrent was winding down. MGM's publicity department began to advertising the film.

Torrent - Garbo's first american movie

Greta's second Christmas away from home

Her second Christmas away from home came. She had again a cold and felt bored, unhappy, and trapped in a contract. Greta knew she could not go home so soon.

Greta received Christmas package from her family in Sweden. It contained a pair of mittens her sister, Alva, had knitted for her. As well as gingerbread from her mother. For Greta, it was another Christmas without snow.

January 1926

MGM was thrilled

On January 1926, a number of MGM executives saw a sneak preview of the film. Stiller, Garbo and some of their Swedish friends attended too. Stiller and Garbo were nervous and left before the film ended. Garbo's Swedish friends thought that the picture was a flop and that Garbo was terrible.

MGM was thrilled with the results of the film and especially with Garbo's work. Garbo created something soulful and enchanting out of something quite stale and thin.

Stiller re-writes the script

In the last weeks, Stiller re-wrote the Dorothy Farnum's script for Garbo's next film. Thalberg wasn't impressed with Stiller's work. He put Farnum back on the script and she finished it in mid February.

February 1926

Torrent Premiers

The Torrent opened in both New York and Los Angeles on February 21. For the first and last time, Garbo attended the premiere of one of her films.

The critics were pleased too and were sure that she was going to be a big star. "This girl has everything!", one critic wrote. Greta was the new film vamp and the movie was a hit.

Screencaps from The Torrent

What's next?

MGM announced that Greta Garbo will star in her second major MGM production. Her co-star would be Antonio Moreno. MGM knew that Garbo was an explosive new star on the horizon. Both Mayer and Thalberg lobbied heavily with Garbo to sign a new contract.

Mayer called her into his office several times. He was still trying to convince her to sign for an additional two years. Mayer may was worried that Garbo and Stiller could go to another studio.

Greta arrested

On February 23, Greta was arrested in Santa Monica. It was for  driving 35 miles per hour in a twenty-mile-per-hour zone. A friend of her said, that as soon as she learned to drive she became a regular speed demon.

When Garbo appeared in court two days later, she simply paid a $ 10 fine.

March 1926


One day in spring 1926, C. E. “Teet” Carle got a call from MGM. “Teet” was the director of sports publicity at the University of Southern California. Sports photographer Don Gillum had also been hired to capture a list of contract players. Gillum was known for his new stop-action lens. Someone suggested having Garbo pose with the USC track-and-field team.

Garbo with the USC track-and-field team

At first, Garbo resisted the idea initially. MGM than deducted $25 from her salary for refusing. Garbo saw it and asked quickly where she could find a track suit. Teet noted that the young actress seemed to be getting more frightened as the session progressed. He thought that the Greta looked unhappy when they made the “Sporty” pictures.

Leo the Lion

The next week, photographer Gillum took her to Gay's Lion Farm. Greta posed with Jackie the Lion, (known as Leo the Lion) MGM's mascot. She was coaxed into one picture seated in a chair beside the lion. Greta was nervously moved to the farthest edge of the chair.

Greta and Jackie the Lion

The Temptress

On March 24, Stiller started directing The Temptress. This film was based on another story by Vicente Blasco-Ibáñez. In The Temptress, she would be required to ride a show horse side-saddle. She also needed to learn how to fall off the horse without hurting herself. Greta practiced on an old but reliable horse at the Santa Monica Stables.

To keep herself fit, Greta also went on daily swims in the Pacific.


March 1926

Meeting Lilian Gish

While working with Stiller in Culver City on The Temptress, they regularly visited Victor Sjöström's set. Sjöström was directing Lillian Gish and Lars Hanson in The Scarlet Letter.

Lillian Gish and Garbo had met months earlier during the making of Gish's La Bohème.

Garbo, Gish and Sjöström

The American actress was an established star and Garbo was watching her filming her scenes from the sidelines. Gish didn't mind.

Trouble on the Temptress set

On the first day of photography, the director walked on to the production stage and was surprised to find fifty people awaiting his instructions.

He had no idea what most of them did. Neither familiar with the English language nor American film production, for the first time in his life, Stiller was not the master of all he surveyed and his instructions on the set were comical as well as confusing.

Garbo filming The Temtress, drirected by Stiller

When he was displeased with something he would say, in his deep voice, “Ah, that is very, very bad. I think I will go now,” and he would leave the set. Stiller was very unhappy and his isolation worked against him.

Mayer and Thalberg were very upset. Stiller shot scenes as he wished, not necessarily in sequence and not necessarily the ones he intended to use.

Thalberg tried to talk to Stiller and encourage him to work within their structure. He made the mistake of thinking it was his film but it was their money and film.


April 1926

Stiller and Moreno

As the production proceeded, Metro became more suspicious of his “eccentricity.” The studio lost much confidence when the director was having problems with Garbo's new leading man Antonio Moreno. Stiller's requested to Moreno to shave off his trademark mustache. The whole set was shocked.

Antonio Moreno without his trademark mustache.

Filming went on and so went the trouble between Stiller and Moreno. It became more and more difficult for Stiller to concentrate.

Greta's sister dies

On the 21st of April, Greta received perhaps the worst news of her life. Her sister Alva, had died due of cancer. S he was twenty-two years old.

Stiller handed Garbo the letter with the sad News. The director raised his arm and stopped the action. Garbo went to him and looked at the envelope. She read it and started crying.

Alva died, at the age of 22.

After a while she told Stiller to get on filming. They made some more takes but than she was driven to her home. She didn't come to work the following days but the studio wanted her to come back as soon as possible.

MGM send her a message that they feel sorry but the “Show must go on!” Greta was unhappy and even angry. She could not travel home to Sweden.

Out of loyalty to Stiller, she returned to work. Years later, Greta heard that Stiller already got the telegram, informing Alva's death, 24 hours earlier. We will never know the reasons.

Stiller is fired

On April 29, after 4 weeks of shooting, Thalberg wanted to talk with Stiller. It is said that they had a big discussion. Thalberg wanted to replace Stiller as director for The Temptress.

A nervous Garbo was waiting.Stiller left the office and gave Garbo the news. Thalberg had fired him from the film. Greta and Stiller were heartbroken.


May 1926

New Director

On, May 3, Fred Niblo stared work as the new director. After many meetings they decided to continue filming with the script as it stood.

Thalberg then decided to scrap and re-write all of Stiller's scenes. He also decided to replace cameramen and actors. New costumes were made and Moreno restored his mustache.

Garbo fell into depression

Everyone seemed to be happy, apart from Garbo and Stiller. Stiller, alone in Santa Monica, had sunk into a deep depression.

Greta was like broken into pieces. She thought she couldn't go on. Without Stiller to guide her, she was beside herself.

It is said that she walked the floor, in her house, until daybreak. Sometimes in desperation she would knock her head against the wall.

Garbo's Swedish friends tried to comfort her but she closed her door to them. The new director tried to cheer her up but this couldn't help either. Garbo took a small break from filming.


June/July 1926

Garbo back on the set

When she returned to the film, Niblo had finished many scenes. Garbo now had to re-shoot all of the scenes, she already made with Stiller.

Garbo finished the film on July 26, four months after she started filming it. Stiller was going to do a new film with Paramount and Pola Negri.

Thalberg told Greta that she was going to do a new movie soon. He told her that she would star co-star along with John Gilbert, MGM's biggest star. Greta told him that she didn't want to do another temptress role and film a new movie so soon.


August 1926

Garbo and Metro not happy about Temptress

In early August, Garbo and Stiller attended a preview of The Temptress. Stiller wasn't happy to see his scenes re-shot and some time later walked off.

Screen-caps from The Temptress

Greta described The Temptress as dreadful! She wasn't happy with her scenes and Metro were unsatisfied too and so they arranged re-shoots and an alternative ending.

A new project

A new project already awaited for Garbo but when Thalberg showed her the script, she rebelled. She didn't like the story and to play another vamp.

Thalberg told her that she would star co-star with John Gilbert. Gilbert was MGM's biggest star. Garbo had seen Gilbert him in  The Big Parade (USA 1925) and liked it.

John Gilbert, American superstar

Thalberg thought Garbo was perfect for the planned film Flesh and the devil. Garbo could not see it . Later she agreed to meet with Mayer.

A talk with "The Chief"

Louis B. Mayer sat behind his desk and Greta looked up from her chair. She shared her feelings with “The Chief” and said: “Mister Mayer, I am dead tired. I am sick. I cannot do another picture right away.” Greta felt she had been given no time to mourn her sister's death and that she was so nervous and anxious right now.

She told him that she was most unhappy with the new role. She did not want to play another bad woman. Mayer was paternal but firm and told her she must return to the studio right away for costume fittings or be considered in breach of contract.

Garbo was heartbroken. She did not understand why Mayer didn't make more of an attempt to make her happy.

Greta wanted to go home

On August 4, Thalberg informed her that she has to appear at his office. He wanted to talk with her about her part in Flesh and the Devil. Garbo did not go.

Five days later filming started without her. Mayer sent Sven-Hugo Borg to visit Garbo. He saw a changed Garbo. It seems she didn't care for anything, she said that she wanted to go home.

Borg told Mayer and Thalberg about it. Mayer was angry about her, he said that an actress does not behave this way. They wondered if she really would break her contract and leave America. On August 13, Mayer again wrote her a message. Garbo again did not reply. Mayer was angry about her.

He was the one who takes all the risks and pays her the salary. He thought that her salary was far below what she is worth.

Mayer told Borg that he can tell her that she can go back where she came from. After Borg told Greta about it, she called her lawyer. But they said that it's better that she should go back to the studio and start working on the film.

Garbo and Gilbert

On August 17, She returned to the studio. This was also the day, Garbo and Gilbert met for the first time.

Filming started without any problems. That following weekend, Garbo met Stiller and some friends. She talked about Gilbert and it seemed that it was love at first sight.

Garbo and Gilbert on the film-set

Back on the set, Thalberg heard and saw the the electricity between Garbo and Gilbert. He assigned Frances Marion to re-write scenes with an eye for passion. Garbo liked to work with Gilbert. She started feeling better.


September 1926

A Romance was going

Their lovemaking on the filmed footage was so intense that it surpassed anything anyone had seen. Sometimes they did not even hear Brown say 'Cut!'.

They went on and on. After a while, everyone new that they had a romance going. This news spread around America. Thalberg told Brown to create for more love scenes. Clarence Brown said that he has been made the greatest love scenes that have ever been screened.

The famous love scene

Gilbert helped Garbo much. He made many film sand had much experience. He watched everything she did and corrected it. Garbo was so thankful.

Shooting on Flesh and the Devil ended on 28 September 1926.


October 1926

The Temptress premiered

The Temptress premiered at the Capitol Theatre in New York on October 10, 1926. The Temptress was a hit. It broke box-office records and the critics were good as well. Garbo turned into a star.

The Temptress, Filmposter

"Flicka & Yacky"

That fall of 1926, Garbo spend much time with Gilbert – often at Jack Gilbert's house. Jack opened up the magical world of life as a Hollywood luminary to Greta.

He enjoyed being a movie star and shared his revelry by introducing Garbo to his friends and peers. They played tennis, attended parties and visited friends.

Greta and John having fun

Gilbert made no secret that he was very much in love with this woman. Garbo told a friend, that Gilbert had begged her to marry him.


November 1926

Garbo “strikes”

November 4, Greta had walked off MGM's set. Garbo was unhappy with MGM and the new script they offered her.

The film was called Woman loves diamonds but Garbo didn't want to play another "bad " woman again. She had no intention of continuing to play the “vampire” on screen. Another reason why she wanted “to go home” was the fact that the studio didn't pay her enough.

One day later, MGM issued an ultimatum: If Garbo didn't report within 48 hours, she would be considered in breach of contract.

Garbo did not report and went on “strike”.

Garbo's terms for not fulfilling her original contract and signing a new five year deal were simple: she wanted to have a say in the parts she played, and a salary commensurate with her ascent from featured player to star; she asked for an immediate raise to $3,000 a week.


December 1926

A greedy Swede?

The problem MGM and Garbo had was in the headlines for weeks. It was a hard time for Mayer and Thalberg. Some people thought her brave and others saw her as a greedy Swede holding fistfuls of American dollars.

Garbo was not impressed

All the tactics and tricks MGM used did not impress Garbo. Mayer was getting more upset and angry about her. Soon Mayer and Thalberg learned, that this actress really would have preferred being sent home.

Christmas with John

Greta wrote her Swedish friend Mimi Pollak to help her buy some gifts and Christmas decorations for Gilbert's house. The actor returned to Los Angeles and they both spend Christmas time together.

A better contract with MGM

Mayer wanted to come to an end with the Garbo/MGM problem before Flesh and the Devil has been released. Mayer asked Stiller for advice.

In the interest of moving everything forward, Stiller suggested, and Greta agreed to, a lesser salary of $2,500 per week for the first year, $3,000 for the second, and $1,000 increases each year thereafter.

On December 21, the studio issued a statement that Garbo had “given in” and, for the time being at least, they were going to take her back under the terms of her original contract. be continued

Greta Garbo: A Life Apart – by Karen Swenson
(A Lisa Drew Book/Scrbner, New York 1997)
This is the best and most accurate book
about Garbos-Life
TIMELINE  1905-1919
TIMELINE  1920-1924
TIMELINE  1925-1929
TIMELINE  1930-1934
TIMELINE  1935-1939


TIMELINE  1940-1944
TIMELINE  1945-1949
TIMELINE  1950-1954
TIMELINE  1955-1959
TIMELINE  1960-1964
TIMELINE  1965-1969
TIMELINE  1970-1974
TIMELINE  1975-1979
TIMELINE  1980-1984
TIMELINE  1985-1989
TIMELINE  1990-1999


... nach oben

© Copyright 2005 – – Germany – TJ & John – The Webmasters