The history of Neuhausen ob Eck is as follows; "First settlement finds come from the late Hallstatt culture (700-450 BC) in the form of 21 burial mounds in the won Hatzgerwiesen between Neuhausen whether corner and Worndorf.
Had its first documentary mention is found in the year 1095 in a document of Pope Urban II confirmed that Count Eberhard VI. of Nellenburg and whose son Burkhard the monastery leave various possessions from the area of the villa Nuwenhusin Allerheiligen in Schaffhausen.
1465 Count Johann to Nellenburg had sold the Landgraviate of Nellenburg (which encompassed the area around Neuhausen) for 37.905 guilders to Duke Siegmund of Austria, making the area around fell to Neuhausen am front Austria. Count Eberhard von Württemberg, in turn the elder bought finally the actual village Neuhausen his cousin, Count Eberhard the younger before 1481 for 1,690 of guilders, which was the village to Württemberg. A centuries-lasting dispute between the Habsburgs and Württemberg started to the ownership and rights to the village. The Vogt in Stockach demanded the jurisdiction for Austria because of Neuhausen in the forest of Nellenburg.
To completely confuse the ownership, the monastery was also all Saints the largest landowners of the area and Church Mr. Over the centuries, the Mellisa therefore lived as "Servant of three Masters". The dispute was settled only in 1750 with the Division of the village. Austria and Württemberg agreed that the Customs facility should each be Austrian and Württemberg to the half.
On the 4th December 1632, during the thirty years war, Neuhausen was invaded by Überlingern. Were killed many inhabitants and burned the place to a large extent. in 1792 there was again a great fire, which almost all building to the victims fell. in 1806, Neuhausen was whether corner associated by Napoleon, the Kingdom of Württemberg and thus Oberamt Tuttlingen.
1938 was an army airfield (EDPH, today EDSN) in Neuhausen (Neuhausen airfield whether corner) set up, this lasted until 1994, after the garrison was disbanded. Last 20 were the German army aviators Corps Regiment in the Ludwig-Erhard-Kaserne and the army Squadron associated with the 10th armoured Division stationed 10 with helicopters of the type Bell UH-1 d and BO105 and the military police training company 750
The frazione of Swan village was mentioned 1145, the Schwandorf, Holzach already in the year 785. Also this village belonged to Nellenburg, came to Württemberg in 1805 and 1810 was Baden. The municipal area lies the remains of the castle of Schwandorf.
The village of Worndorf was first mentioned in 993. It was part of an own rule, which came to the Grand Duchy of Baden in 1806.
In the course of municipal reform in Baden-Wuerttemberg they were the former Württemberg Neuhausen on 1 January 1973 until then formerly Baden municipalities Schwandorf and Worndorf if amalgamated with corner.
"Neuhausen auf den Fildern is a municipality in the district of Esslingen in Baden-Württemberg in southern Germany. It is located 13 km southeast of Stuttgart." I had an opportunity when I was visiting Langenbrand to visit this village in Baden Wuttemberg. This town had several churches and I was able to visit the church grounds as seen below. St. Urban and Vitus parish church is "located east of the main road in the middle of the village. A strong lining wall shields the church yard against the tiefergelegene road." A wedding was taking place at the time of my visit to the church and so I didn't feel comfortable entering the church.
This Neuhausen auf den Fildern was founded during feudal Germany. According to the town website ".. each community in the area had two mayors, who were responsible for the accounting department.... The inhabitants of the village were divided into two classes the community's citizens and Sojourners. Only large potatoes were harvested in the second half of the 19th century. Fields were sold for a loaf of bread." A week's salary was a loaf of bread.
The village was until 1754 ruled only by the Lords of Neuhausen. Since 1655 it was a joint sovereignty of the Lords of Neuhausen and the Lords of Rotenhan. In 1806 it became part of Württemberg.
Neuhausens was first documented in 1153 when the place was under local nobility, the Lords of Neuhausen. In the 14th century, the village under Habsburg rule and was associated with Austria. In the Reformation, all surrounding villages of Württemberg were Protestant; Neuhausen thus became a leading Austrian Catholic island. in 1769, the prince-bishopric of Speyer bought the place. The reorganization of southwest Germany by Napoléon Bonaparte first 1802 resulted belonging to the Grand Duchy of Baden, but already in 1806 Neuhausen came to the Kingdom of Württemberg. With the municipality reform of 1973,
The third village of Neuhausen Enz were my Grandmother could have come from is located in the district of Enz in Baden-Württemberg in Germany. Neuhausen is on the plateau between Nagold and Würm, also named Biet (from German Gebiet (area) between 430 and 570 metres sea level.
The so-called Biet-villages to them belong Neuhausen and its districts too were probably created as forest homestead villages. The first documentary evidence followed later: 1073 Schellbronn, 1150 Neuhausen and 1157 Steinegg. Hamberg was mentioned documentary in 1453 the first time, but it is probably Hamberg to have been created in the 11. century on initiative of a Stein von Rechtenstein. They subjected the Freiherren von Gemmingen (barons of Gemmingen).