|XV Royal Bavarian Reserve Corps|
XV. Königlich Bayerisches Reserve-Korps
Flag of the Staff of a Generalkommando (1871–1918)
|Active||1 September 1914 - post November 1918|
|Country||Bavaria / German Empire|
|Engagements||World War I|
The XV Royal Bavarian Reserve Corps / XV Bavarian RK (German language: XV. Königlich Bayerisches Reserve-Korps) was a corps level command of the Royal Bavarian Army, part of the German Army, in World War I.[lower-alpha 1]
The Corps was formed on 1 September 1914 as the temporary Corps Eberhardt named for its commander General der Infanterie Magnus von Eberhardt, military governor of Strasbourg, then in the German Imperial territory of Alsace-Lorraine. On 1 December 1914 it was established as XV Reserve Corps and on 1 September 1916 it was renamed as XV Bavarian Reserve Corps. It was still in existence at the end of the war in Armee-Abteilung A, Heeresgruppe Herzog Albrecht von Württemberg on the Western Front.
|1 September 1914||General der Infanterie||Magnus von Eberhardt|
|16 October 1916||General der Artillerie||Maximilian von Höhn|
|8 August 1918||Generalleutnant||Paul von Kneußl|
- Bavarian Army
- 30th Bavarian Reserve Division (German Empire)
- 39th Bavarian Reserve Division (German Empire)
- XV Corps (German Empire)
- German Army order of battle, Western Front (1918)
- From the late 1800s, the Prussian Army was effectively the German Army as, during the period of German unification (1866-1871), the states of the German Empire entered into conventions with Prussia regarding their armies. Only the Bavarian Army remained fully autonomous and came under Prussian control only during wartime.
- Cron 2002, p. 88
- The Prussian Machine Accessed: 23 March 2012
- Cron 2002, pp. 88–89
- Ellis & Cox 1993, pp. 186–187
- <templatestyles src="Module:Citation/CS1/styles.css"></templatestyles>"German War History". Retrieved 22 December 2012.
- <templatestyles src="Module:Citation/CS1/styles.css"></templatestyles>"Armee-Reserve-Korps". The Prussian Machine. Retrieved 22 December 2012.
- Promoted to General der Artillerie on the same date. <templatestyles src="Module:Citation/CS1/styles.css"></templatestyles>"Maximilian Ritter von Höhn". The Prussian Machine. Retrieved 22 December 2012.
- Cron, Hermann (2002). Imperial German Army 1914-18: Organisation, Structure, Orders-of-Battle [first published: 1937]. Helion & Co. ISBN 1-874622-70-1.
- Ellis, John; Cox, Michael (1993). The World War I Databook. Aurum Press Ltd. ISBN 1-85410-766-6.
- Histories of Two Hundred and Fifty-One Divisions of the German Army which Participated in the War (1914-1918), compiled from records of Intelligence section of the General Staff, American Expeditionary Forces, at General Headquarters, Chaumont, France 1919. The London Stamp Exchange Ltd (1989). 1920. ISBN 0-948130-87-3.
- The German Forces in the Field; 7th Revision, 11th November 1918; Compiled by the General Staff, War Office. Imperial War Museum, London and The Battery Press, Inc (1995). 1918. ISBN 1-870423-95-X.
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