Unique german toys related items | Etsy

Find great deals on eBay for german toys vintage german toys. Shop with confidence.

THE FIRST AND ONLY BI-LINGUAL CHILDREN'S CALENDAR! Educational Magnetic Calendar in German and English. Rigid wipe clean board with magnet to hang on the fridge or cord to hang on the wall.

$24.99
  • Review
  • TAG : German Toys - Price Comparison - Toys - Shopbot Canada
ADD TO CART
  • Our german toys are a unique set of handmade, lead free and safe toys for children imported directly from Germany. Toys from the Erzgebirge region of Germany were originally made by ore miners as a hobby to help entertain their children. Once the mines of that region dried up the wooden toys became part of their livelihood. Our german toys, like all of our products are imported directly from the german craft studios or artisans. Our german craftsmen include renowned studios such as the Werner studios, Ebert studios, Gunther studios, among others. All toys are handmade and handpainted using safe materials and finishes.

    My daughter and I both love toys – not (only) for nostalgic reasons, but toys made in Germany have a wonderful quality, are sturdy, and engage children’s imagination and creativity. Yes, German toys cost more than , but they are built to last a lifetime and deliver when it comes to safety, quality, and design.

  • At Saxon Gifts, you'll find a selection of German Gift ideas and German toys that are all produced by hand in Germany by skilled artists in the Erzgebirge. These products include; German Nutcrackers, Blumenkinder and German wooden Toys. We carry pieces produced by the world renowned studios of Steinbach and Christian Ulbricht.

    German tin toys were innovative and well made and they dominated the market up to the outbreak of World War II. Once the toy industry was (back) in full production, assumed the lead and began to control the market with the addition of many new novelties. Not just wind-up and friction driven, some Japanese tin toys were powered by batteries and able to provide flashing lights and sounds. In the 1950's and early 1960's, the Japanese had flooded the market with many appealingly designed tin toys and a large percentage of them were aimed at the USA with items familiar to Americans. But despite tin toy popularity in the post-war era, tin toy manufacturing was faced with increasing difficulties. They included changing consumer demands, new safety regulations and competition from plastic toy makers. By the 1970's, Japan had reduced the tin toy output so dramatically that many factories had ceased production altogether.

    English German English German
    the ball das Bandmaß sled Schlitten
    baseball Baseball soccer ball Fußball
    basketball Basketball softball Softball
    basketball hoop Basketballkorb the blocks Bauklötze
    crayons Malkreide the doll die Puppe
    football Football the skates die Rollschuhe
    hula hoop Hula-Hoop the toys das Spielzeug
    jump rope Springseil the truck der Spielzeuglastwagen
    phone Telefon trampoline Trampolin
    remote control car ferngesteuertes Spielzeugauto yo yo Yo-Yo
    rubber ball Gummiball

  • This photo album contains a collection of fine German toys of the late 19th century. Click on the thumbnails to enlarge
    Room displays of grocery stores, hardware store, and school rooms were common themes for German toys. This is a fine schoolroom with desks in a row, and  This schoolroom consists of many little china-headed dolls - 5 students and a teacher.
    This is a Bavarian scene musical toy. This is a beautiful toy! Prior to WWI, most dolls sold in America came from France or Germany. Most were similar to this one - a china doll in her original dress.

    During the 1930s, the largest assortment of German toys could be had from Tipp & Co., although Distler was also an important firm, and Gunthermann produced extraordinary examples that nowadays are often hard to find.

Cars and such: Vintage German Toys - Wooden Animal Miniatures.

WILLIAMSBURG, VA – In today’s world of advertising, what you see in a mail order or a sales rep’s catalogue is usually what you get. In the nineteenth century, however, ordering toys to be sold in an American store meant perusing 200-page, hardcover “catalogues” filled with hand-colored engraved images of more than 2,400 toys that were hand-crafted in Germany—the so-called Toy Center of the World—specifically for an American audience. A rare example of such a catalogue from the 1840s along with approximately 50 toys from the Colonial Williamsburg collections that directly relate to it is the basis for a new exhibition, German Toys in America, which will open on October 29, 2016, at the Abby Aldrich Rockefeller Folk Art Museum, one of the Art Museums of Colonial Williamsburg. The exhibition, the first major show focused on these wooden and papier maché toys, will be on view through August 2018.