Oh please BB i know Germans have an oversized p3nis complex when it comes to "German superiority" that puts Poles to shame but thats ridiculous.
Bohemia became German from the year 1004 onwards...
The jurisdiction of the Holy Roman Empire was definitively reasserted when Jaromír of Bohemia was granted fief of the Kingdom of Bohemia by Emperor King Henry II of the Holy Roman Empire, with the promise that he hold it as a vassal once he re-occupied Prague with a German army in 1004, ending the rule of Boleslaw I of Poland.
That is a fact!
Czechs untill XIII were civilisationally higher then any country in Europe including Germany.
Well...about the first european university founded by a german emperor:
The university was actually opened in 1349. The university was sectioned into parts called nations: the Bohemian, Bavarian, Polish and Saxon. The Bohemian natio included Bohemians, Moravians, southern Slavs, and Hungarians; the Bavarian included Austrians, Swabians, natives of Franconia and of the Rhine provinces; the Polish included Silesians, Poles, Russians; the Saxon included inhabitants of the Margravate of Meissen, Thuringia, Upper and Lower Saxony, Denmark, and Sweden.
Ethnically Czech students made 16 - 20 % of all students.
So, most of the students weren't even ethnic Czechs...so much for the superiority!
Some years later:
...The result of this coup was the emigration of foreign (mostly German) professors and students, founding the University of Leipzig in May 1409. Before that, in 1408, the university had about 200 doctors and magisters, 500 bachelors, and 30,000 students; it now lost a large part of this number, accounts of the loss varying from 5000 to 20,000 including 46 professors. In the autumn of 1409, Hus was elected rector of the now Czech-dominated rump university.
What...most of the teachers and students were Germans??? How come???? ;)
Now what happened to this now ethnically cleansed university next?
...Thus, the Prague university lost the largest part of its students and faculty. From then on the university declined to a merely regional institution with a very low status. Soon, in 1419, the faculties of theology and law disappeared, and only the faculty of arts remained in existence.
So, around 80 percent of the students were non-czechs and the majority of the teachers were Germans.
As the Germans left the once famed university lost their status and sank into irrelevance...hmmmm...
Doesn't look like as if the Czechs had been the intellectual elite of the european middle age as you say...