From 1973 to 1985 German inflation was most of the time over two percent a year, sometimes much over two percent. In 1973 it hit eight percent and in the early eighties it exceeded six percent a year. Source here (pdf), see p.6.
From 1951-1973, the Germans seemed happy with roughly the same inflation rate as what Americans had. Source here (pdf), see p.9, and also p.13, passim. In the early 1970s, the rate averaged almost seven percent a year for a few years (p.15). It is fine to note the role of oil shocks here, and in the earlier period Bretton Woods, but still Germans tolerated the higher inflation rates. They expected the alternatives would be worse and probably they were right.
The claim that the current German dislike of inflation dates back to unique memories of Weimar hyperinflation is dubious. Rightly or wrongly, today’s Germans associate high rates of inflation with wealth transfers away from Germany and toward other nations. More broadly, Germany is a more flexible country than outsiders often think, not always to the better of course.