How much is Angela Hitler worth? - Wondering how wealthy & rich is Angela Hitler? Or maybe you\u2019re just curious about Angela Hitler's age, body measurements, height, weight, hair color, eye color, bra & waist size, bio, wiki, wealth and salary?\n\n\n\n\n\n Angela Franziska Johanna Hammitzsch (maiden Hitler ; July 28, 1883 - October 30, 1949), originally married to Leo Raubal, Sr., was the Adolf Hitler's older half sister. \n \n\nAngela_Hitler's Biography \n Angela Hitler was born in Braunau am Inn, Austria-Hungary, as the second son of Alois Hitler and his second wife, Franziska Matzelsberger. His mother died the following year. She and her brother Alois Hitler, Jr. were raised by her father and her third wife Klara P\u00f6lzl. His half brother Adolf Hitler was born six years after her, and they were very close. She is the only one of her brothers to be mentioned in Mein Kampf. \n Angela's father died in 1903 and her stepmother died in 1907, leaving a small inheritance. On September 14, 1903, she married Leo Raubal (June 11, 1879 - August 10, 1910), a fiscal inspector, and gave birth to a son, Leo, on October 12, 1906. On June 4 of 1908 Angela gave birth to Geli Raubal and in 1910 a second daughter, Elfriede (Elfriede Maria Hochegger, January 10, 1910 - September 24, 1993). \n According to the profile of the OSS of the Hitler family, Angela moved to Vienna and after the First World War became the manager of the Mensa Academia Judaica, a guest house for student Jews, where once he defended those in his care against anti-Semites who were causing an uproar. \n Angela had not heard from Adolf for a decade, until she reestablished contact with her in 1919. In 1924 Adolf was confined to Landsberg, and Angela made the trip from Vienna to visit him. In 1928, she and her daughter Geli moved to the Berghof in Obersalzberg, near Berchtesgaden, where she became her housekeeper and was later put in charge of the house in the expanded retirement of Hitler. Geli committed suicide in 1931. \n Meanwhile, Angela strongly disapproved of Hitler's relationship with Eva Braun, she finally left Berchtesgaden as a result and moved to Dresden. Hitler broke relations with Angela and did not attend his second wedding. On January 20, 1936, he married a German Jewish architect, Professor Martin Hammitzsch (May 22, 1878 - May 12, 1945), who designed the famous Yenidze cigarette factory in Dresden, and which later also became in the Director of the Dresden State Higher Building School. It seems, however, that Hitler reconnected with her during World War II, because Angela was still his intermediary for the rest of the family he did not want to have contact with. In 1941, he sold his memoirs of his years with Hitler to the publisher Eher Verlag, thanks to which he received 20,000 Reichsmarks. \n In the spring of 1945 - after the destruction of Dresden in the bombing of Dresden - Adolf Hitler moved Angela to Berchtesgaden to prevent her from being captured by the Soviets. Also she and her younger sister Paula lent more than 100,000 Reichsmarks. In his will, Hitler guaranteed Angela a monthly pension of 1,000 Reichsmarks. It is not known if he ever received any kind of payment. However, she later spoke very highly of him, even after the war, and claimed that neither her brother nor herself had known anything about the Holocaust. She stated that if Adolf had known what was happening in the concentration camps, he would have stopped them. \n His son Leo had a son, Peter (born 1931), a retired engineer who lives in Linz, Austria. Angela's daughter, Elfriede, married to the German lawyer Dr. Ernst Hochegger on June 27, 1937 in D\u00fcsseldorf, had a son, Heiner Hochegger (born January 1945). \n Angela died of a stroke on October 30, 1949 in the city of Hanover. \n\n\n\nMore Facts about Angela Hitler\n\nThe Angela Hitler's statistics like age, body measurements, height, weight, bio, wiki, net worth posted above have been gathered from a lot of credible websites and online sources. But, there are a few factors that will affect the statistics, so, the above figures may not be 100% accurate.