Violence, violence, violence. During the period of the Weimar Republic violence could be around any corner. In the Beer Hall Putsch the tension began in a Munich beer hall as Hitler stormed into the hall and “proclaimed the establishment of a new government headed by himself but which also included current Bavarian officials” (Voggenreiter, 69). This infuriated the Bavarians and within the next day as Hitler attempted to march in support of himself and his party, the police quickly put an end to his progression. The political violence was specifically on the streets of Munich as the Bavarian police shot away at Hitler and his supporters. In Huelsenbeck’s Dada Tours the dadaists planned to have a performance in Prague on March 1st even though they were “threatened with violence from all sides” (Huelsenbeck, 486). They were to perform in a produce market, surrounded by people who loathed them. As Huelsenbeck says, “The whole city was up in arms” (Huelsenbeck, 487) on March 1st as the dadaists were getting ready to perform. In both of these examples the political violence was prevalent within the streets. The participants in the Beer Hall Putsch were supporters of Hitler and the Bavarian Police while in the Dada Tours the participants were the citizens of Prague and Huelsenbeck and Hausmann. Stemming from Weitz’s Weimar Germany, political violence tended to take place within the streets with demonstrations, revolts, marches and strikes. With so many political differences and the uncertain state of the Weimar Republic, each group would attempt to rally for their party to become the majority. The political planning took place behind closed doors and in the form of propaganda. “Parties and movements of all stripes used the new media and new art forms of the 1920’s” (Weitz, 82) so that they could spread their ideas and plans throughout Germany. These facts show us that during the time of the Weimar Republic the different political groups did not clash civilly, but violently. Their views, no matter how different they were, were enough to have them revert to violence. In times of uncertainty, violence was the easiest solution. The best way to beat down the opposition is to destroy their support and their leaders. The Weimar Republic demonstrated a time of severe political controversy between all parties.