Elabuga

Elabuga

 

a city in the Tatar ASSR. A landing on the Kama River, 92 km south of the railroad station of Mozhga on the Kazan-Argyz line. Population, 32,000 (1970). It has a fittings plant and enterprises of the food and building industries. Oil is produced in the vicinity. Elabuga has a teachers college, medical school, and a school for training cultural and educational personnel. The town is the site of the museum-home of its native son, the painter I. I. Shishkin. Elabuga arose as a settlement in the latter half of the 16th century and became the district administrative center in 1780.

References in periodicals archive ?
In Russia Ford Edge, which was produced in Elabuga, is not sold since 2015.
On 13-15 November 2014, the Elabuga Institute of Kazan Federal University hosted a conference dedicated to the development of environmental history in Russia--a new direction for Russian historians studying the interaction between man and nature in the earlier epochs of history.
The biochemical analyses were performed in the Ecology and Plant Physiology laboratory of Biology Faculty of the branch of FSAEI HPO "Kazanskii (Volga region) Federal University" in Elabuga.
Department of Biology and Ecology, Faculty of Biology, Elabuga Institute, Kazan Federal University, 89 Kazanskaya Street, Yelabuga, Tatarstan, 423604, Russia.
1) Elabuga Institute (Branch) of Kazan (Volga Region) Federal University Tatarstan, 423604, Elabuga, Kazan Street, 89
The Edge will be produced in Elabuga, Tatarstan during early 2014.
The investment will be channelled into the construction of a processing facility located in the Elabuga Special Economic Zone in Tatarstan, which will have an annual capacity to process up to 10,000 tonnes of vegetables.
and Russian automaker Sollers in Elabuga, Tatarstan.
In The Death of a Poet, a translation of Gibel' Mariny Tsvetaevoi, published by Nezavisimaia Gazeta in Moscow in 1999, Irma Kudrova undertakes an exploration of Marina Tsvetaeva's last years, from her return to the Soviet Union in July 1939 to her suicide in Elabuga on 31 August 1941.
By no means did he face the kind of objective desperation that led Marina Tsvetaeva to hang herself in the terrible, hungry conditions of wartime following her evacuation from Moscow to the Central Asian city of Elabuga in 1941.
Se mato el 31 de agosto de 1941, en plena guerra devastadora, colgandose en la poblacion tatara de Elabuga adonde siniestros aconteciemientos (quiza karmicos) la habian llevado.
Certain elements very much would like to split up the workers as potential owners," explained a delegate to the Congress from the Elabuga auto factory.