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[[File:SchweingrubeTragheimerweideZwanzigerweide.jpg|300px|thumb|right|''Detailed map of Zwanzigerweide, 1913.  
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[[File:SchweingrubeTragheimerweideZwanzigerweide.jpg|300px|thumb|right|''Detailed map of Zwanzigerweide, 1913.
  
Source: [http://amzpbig.com/maps/2179_Rehhof_1913.jpg Archiwum Map Zachodniej Polski] Archiwum Map Zachodniej Polski
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Source: [http://amzpbig.com/maps/2179_Rehhof_1913.jpg Archiwum Map Zachodniej Polski]'']]    Zwanzigerweide (also known as Cwancychowe and Zwanzig, now known as Przydatki; coordinates: 53.859445,18.93709 [53° 51′ 34″ N, 18° 56′ 13″ E]), located approximately 14 kilometers (9 miles) north of Kwidzyn (Marienwerder), 21 km. (13 miles) south-west of Malbork (Marienburg), and 28 km. (17 miles) south-east of Tczew (Dirschau). It was a village formerly in the [[Stuhm Lowlands (Pomerania Voivodeship, Poland)|Stuhm Lowlands]] in West Prussia, [[Germany|Germany]]. In 1892-1929 the Mennonite congregation in this area was called Zwanzigerweide. Before 1892 and after 1929 it was called [[Tragheimerweide (Pomeranian Voivodeship, Poland)|Tragheimerweide]]. 
 
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'']]    Zwanzigerweide (also known as Cwancychowe and Zwanzig, now known as Przydatki; coordinates: 53.859445,18.93709 [53° 51′ 34″ N, 18° 56′ 13″ E]), located approximately 14 kilometers (9 miles) north of Kwidzyn (Marienwerder), 21 km. (13 miles) south-west of Malbork (Marienburg), and 28 km. (17 miles) south-east of Tczew (Dirschau). It was a village formerly in the [[Stuhm Lowlands (Pomerania Voivodeship, Poland)|Stuhm Lowlands]] in West Prussia, [[Germany|Germany]]. In 1892-1929 the Mennonite congregation in this area was called Zwanzigerweide. Before 1892 and after 1929 it was called [[Tragheimerweide (Pomeranian Voivodeship, Poland)|Tragheimerweide]]. 
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The First Partition of [[Poland|Poland]] in 1772 resulted in the creation of a new province in 1773, called West Prussia, in which Zwanzigerweide was located. Zwanzigerweide was situated in the district (Kreis) of Stuhm until the end of World War I, when it came under the jurisdiction of the German province of East Prussia. In 1928 the villages of Tragheimerweide, Zwanzigerweide, and [[Schweingrube (Pomeranian Voivodeship, Poland)|Schweingrube]] were combined into one political unit. The village came under the control of Nazi Germany during World War II until February 1945, when it was occupied by Soviet forces and returned to Poland. 
 
The First Partition of [[Poland|Poland]] in 1772 resulted in the creation of a new province in 1773, called West Prussia, in which Zwanzigerweide was located. Zwanzigerweide was situated in the district (Kreis) of Stuhm until the end of World War I, when it came under the jurisdiction of the German province of East Prussia. In 1928 the villages of Tragheimerweide, Zwanzigerweide, and [[Schweingrube (Pomeranian Voivodeship, Poland)|Schweingrube]] were combined into one political unit. The village came under the control of Nazi Germany during World War II until February 1945, when it was occupied by Soviet forces and returned to Poland. 

Revision as of 14:25, 23 August 2013

Detailed map of Zwanzigerweide, 1913. Source: Archiwum Map Zachodniej Polski
Zwanzigerweide (also known as Cwancychowe and Zwanzig, now known as Przydatki; coordinates: 53.859445,18.93709 [53° 51′ 34″ N, 18° 56′ 13″ E]), located approximately 14 kilometers (9 miles) north of Kwidzyn (Marienwerder), 21 km. (13 miles) south-west of Malbork (Marienburg), and 28 km. (17 miles) south-east of Tczew (Dirschau). It was a village formerly in the Stuhm Lowlands in West Prussia, Germany. In 1892-1929 the Mennonite congregation in this area was called Zwanzigerweide. Before 1892 and after 1929 it was called Tragheimerweide

The First Partition of Poland in 1772 resulted in the creation of a new province in 1773, called West Prussia, in which Zwanzigerweide was located. Zwanzigerweide was situated in the district (Kreis) of Stuhm until the end of World War I, when it came under the jurisdiction of the German province of East Prussia. In 1928 the villages of Tragheimerweide, Zwanzigerweide, and Schweingrube were combined into one political unit. The village came under the control of Nazi Germany during World War II until February 1945, when it was occupied by Soviet forces and returned to Poland. 

The 1776 Prussian census lists six Mennonite families in Zwanzigerweide with the following surnames: Abrahams, Becher, Eggert, Goertz, Nickel, and Penner. 

Mennonites who were residents of Zwanzigerweide were members of the Tragheimerweide Mennonite Church.

Bibliography

"Familienforschung in Westpreußen." Hans-Jürgen Wolf. Web. 29 September 2012. http://www.westpreussen.de.

Maps

Map:Zwanzigerweide, Pomeranian Voivodeship, Poland


Author(s) Nanne van der Zijpp
Richard D. Thiessen
Date Published April 2013


Cite This Article

MLA style

van der Zijpp, Nanne and Richard D. Thiessen. "Zwanzigerweide (Pomeranian Voivodeship, Poland)." Global Anabaptist Mennonite Encyclopedia Online. April 2013. Web. 1 Sep 2014. http://gameo.org/index.php?title=Zwanzigerweide_(Pomeranian_Voivodeship,_Poland)&oldid=94009.

APA style

van der Zijpp, Nanne and Richard D. Thiessen. (April 2013). Zwanzigerweide (Pomeranian Voivodeship, Poland). Global Anabaptist Mennonite Encyclopedia Online. Retrieved 1 September 2014, from http://gameo.org/index.php?title=Zwanzigerweide_(Pomeranian_Voivodeship,_Poland)&oldid=94009.




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Adapted by permission of Herald Press, Harrisonburg, Virginia, and Waterloo, Ontario, from Mennonite Encyclopedia, Vol. 4, p. 1049. All rights reserved. For information on ordering the encyclopedia visit the Herald Press website.


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