Tczew


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Tczew

Tczew (chĕf), Ger. Dirschau, town (1992 est. pop. 60,000), Pomorskie prov., N Poland, a port on the Vistula River. It is a rail junction, with railroad workshops and shipyards located there. Chartered in 1260, Tczew became part of Poland in the late 13th cent. but was held by the Teutonic Knights from 1308 until 1466, when it reverted to Poland. It passed to Russia in 1772 and was not reincorporated into Poland until 1919.
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The following article is from The Great Soviet Encyclopedia (1979). It might be outdated or ideologically biased.

Tczew

 

a city in Poland, in Gdansk Województwo; situated on the Vistula River. Population, 50,000 (1974). Tczew, a transportation junction and river port, has a motor-vehicle assembly plant, a precision machine plant, a shipyard, and enterprises of the food-processing industry.

The Great Soviet Encyclopedia, 3rd Edition (1970-1979). © 2010 The Gale Group, Inc. All rights reserved.
References in periodicals archive ?
The cities of Katowice, Krakow, Tczew and Tunel were attacked with incendiary bombs.
Eaton is to initially produce transmissions at the company's plants in Tczew, Poland, and Wuxi, China, with production moving to its new facility in Pune, India, as volumes increase.
LET'S hear it for Polish farmer Tomasz Jankowski, who faces jail after drunkenly trying to drive his tractor down the steps of the town square of Tczew in north-west Poland.
Katowice, Krakow, Tczew and Tunel were attacked with incendiary bombs, followed by air raids on Warsaw at 9am.
Principal battles: Cecora (Tetora) (1620); Martynow (possibly Bolslaya Martynovka) (1624); Hamersztyn (Czarne, near Szczecin), Tczew (1627); Sztum (1629).