Preungesheim (Frankfurt am Main)
Preungesheim, located 140m above the sea level and about 3.5km northeast of Hauptwache, is a district in Frankfurt am Main. It has been there since April 1, 1910. The district’s core is located at the angle between Giessener-and Homburger Landstrasse. The A 661 north from Homburger Landstrasse delimits the contiguous housing developments. To the west, the district of Frankfurter Berg encloses the area. The Homburger Landstrasse is north-facing. To the south, the federal police building can be found. Modern settlement development began at the historic village centre and ended at the church, in the direction to Frankfurt city center. The majority of today’s development is made up of settlements. The Walter Kolb settlement borders Bornheim in the south, while Karl Kirchner settlement is relatively central. A third, which is intended for approximately 5,000 people, was established in 2005 by the Frankfurter Bogen settlement within a large arc of A 661.
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Construction workers discovered Neolithic animal bones on Homburger Landstrasse in the 1930s. During construction of the new Preungesheim Nord/ Frankfurter Bogen sports park, archaeologists discovered Neolithic-era archaeological finds. This caused delays in construction.
Preungesheim is named after the village founder, Frank Bruning. Bruningesheim’s oldest known mention dates back to 772. It is documented in a deed from the Lorsch Codex.  Preungesheim was a Bornheimerberg court, and later an office during the High Middle Ages.
The remains of Bachberg Castle, an ex-lowland castle, can be found north of Preungesheim in the Hinterm Bachberg street. It was once home to the Lords from Preungesheim who died in the 14th Century.
Evidence exists that the village has had a church since 1215. The empire originally owned the church patronage, which was transferred to the lords Falkenstein who in turn exchanged it with Teutonic Order in 1275 for Rodelheim’s chapel. The parish of Preungesheim was the home to Eckenheim and Berkersheim. The arch diaconate of the provost St. Peter in Mainz, deanery Eschborn was the middle church authority.
1320 saw King Ludwig IV promise the Bornheimerberg (and thus also Preungesheim) to Ulrich II, Hanau. The Emperor gave the liberty to Frankfurt to take the Bornheimer Berg from Hanau in 1336. King Charles IV renewed his pledge to Hanau in 1351. In 1434 Emperor Sigismund enfeoffed Count Reinhard I of Hanau with a Bornheimerberg. The County of Hanau- Munzenberg was split in 1458 and Bornheimerberg was included.
Because of its contradictory behavior, the Reich caused a dispute between Frankfurt und Hanau. Hanau saw Frankfurt as being “surrounded” by Hanau territory. Frankfurt tried everything to stop this. Frankfurt’s claims to the nineteen offices were accepted by the Imperial Court, after a lengthy process that lasted more than 100 years. However, neither Frankfurt or the Empire was able to enforce the verdict. In 1481, Frankfurt agreed to a settlement. Hanau gave up all claims to the villages Bornheim & Hausen & Oberrad and instead received the Bornheimerberg office. Preungesheim became Hanau.
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