In a few weeks, my fiancée and I are going to move to Munich. We are going to live in a quarter called Sendling.
A U-Bahn stop in the neighborhood is called "Am Harras" and curious as I am I wanted to know what it was named after. Luckily, there's always Wikipedia. The German Wikipedia page on Harras reads (my translation):
In 1856, the former Löwenhof castle was torn down [...] and a remaining part of it was purchased by Robert Harras who opened a café there. It became a popular destination for people in Munich. The café was torn down as well in 1903, but the name remained as the name of the square located there. In 1930, the intersection was named after the café owner Robert Mathias Harras.
When I asked other people, one initial thought was that the name could be from Carl Zuckmayer's 1946 play "Des Teufels General" (The Devil's General), about a German air force general under the Nazi regime, both working for it and openly opposing the Nazi party. But, while this would have made sense, it turns out the square has been called like this much longer already, and the fictitious general and the former café owner have nothing in common but their last name.
Photo: Harras post office, in a building from the 1930s. CC by-sa licensed on Wikimedia Commons.