Chistopol


Also found in: Wikipedia.

Chistopol

(chēstô`pəl), city (1989 pop. 65,500), Tatarstan, E European Russia, on the Kuybyshev Reservoir. It is a grain-trading center and has machinery plants. Chistopol was chartered in 1781.
The Columbia Electronic Encyclopedia™ Copyright © 2013, Columbia University Press. Licensed from Columbia University Press. All rights reserved. www.cc.columbia.edu/cu/cup/
The following article is from The Great Soviet Encyclopedia (1979). It might be outdated or ideologically biased.

Chistopol’

 

a city under republic jurisdiction and the administrative center of Chistopol’ Raion, Tatar ASSR. Landing on the Kuibyshev Reservoir. Located 144 km southeast of Kazan. Population, 67,000 (Jan. 1, 1977). The Avtospetsoborudovanie Plant is located in Chistopol’. The city also has a watch and clock plant, a ship repair yard, a motor-vehicle repair plant, a plant producing liqueurs and spirits, a clothing factory, a knitwear factory, a foot wear factory, and a furniture factory. Educational and cultural institutions include a sovkhoz technicum, a medical school, a pedagogical school, a museum of local lore, and a people’s amateur theater.

The Great Soviet Encyclopedia, 3rd Edition (1970-1979). © 2010 The Gale Group, Inc. All rights reserved.
References in periodicals archive ?
Although he was in Chistopol, not Leningrad, Inber considered Misha a victim of the blockade: if it had not been for the siege and the opportunities it presented, she would have stayed in Moscow and helped Zhanna.
At the same time supermarkets are opened in Rybnaya Sloboda, Yutazy, Mamadysh, Chistopol and Buinsk.
of Chistopol city the deviation of modern paleo riverbed is about 100 km.
Kurtz surveys Gubaidulina's life chronologically starting with her birth in Chistopol and her childhood in Kazan (both located in Tatarstan, or Tatariya, at that time the Tatar Autonomous Soviet Socialist Republic), and moves fluidly--albeit some-what episodically--through the major landmarks of her personal and creative life.
Mofliukhunov, who worked as superior of the Chistopol mosque from 1961 to 1988.
Vladimir is one of the institutions best known to Amnesty International because it held a significant group of prisoners of conscience until 1978 when they were transferred to Chistopol, another 700 kilometres further east.
We are saddened to report that on August 3, 1986, Mark Morozov, 55 years old, died, reportedly as a result of a heart attack he suffered while in Chistopol prison.
(64) The younger population, raised under the Soviet regime, was probably more patriotic, but they were by no means unanimous: Georgii Efron, who in September 1941 arrived in the Litfond orphanage in Chistopol', observed that "anti-Soviet conversations were rife among young people." (65)