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Neu-Chortitza (Novo-Chortitza), one of the major villages of the [[Baratov Mennonite Settlement (Dnipropetrovsk Oblast, Ukraine)|Baratov Mennonite settlement]] in the [[Ekaterinoslav Guberniya (Ukraine)|province of Ekaterinoslav]] (now Dnipropetrovsk Oblast), [[Ukraine|Ukraine]], established in 1872. Neu-Chortitza and Gnadenthal comprised 10,000 acres of land and had a population of 550 in 1914. In 1874 the villages [[Grünfeld (Schlachtin Mennonite Settlement, Dnipropetrovsk Oblast, Ukraine)|Grünfeld]], Steinfeld, and Hochfeld were added, which formed the [[Schlachtin Mennonite Settlement (Dnipropetrovsk Oblast, Ukraine)|Schlachtin Mennonite settlement]]. The church serving these settlements was the [[Neu-Chortitza Mennonite Church (Baratov Settlement, Dnipropetrovsk Oblast,Ukraine)|Neu-Chortitza Mennonite Church]].
 
Neu-Chortitza (Novo-Chortitza), one of the major villages of the [[Baratov Mennonite Settlement (Dnipropetrovsk Oblast, Ukraine)|Baratov Mennonite settlement]] in the [[Ekaterinoslav Guberniya (Ukraine)|province of Ekaterinoslav]] (now Dnipropetrovsk Oblast), [[Ukraine|Ukraine]], established in 1872. Neu-Chortitza and Gnadenthal comprised 10,000 acres of land and had a population of 550 in 1914. In 1874 the villages [[Grünfeld (Schlachtin Mennonite Settlement, Dnipropetrovsk Oblast, Ukraine)|Grünfeld]], Steinfeld, and Hochfeld were added, which formed the [[Schlachtin Mennonite Settlement (Dnipropetrovsk Oblast, Ukraine)|Schlachtin Mennonite settlement]]. The church serving these settlements was the [[Neu-Chortitza Mennonite Church (Baratov Settlement, Dnipropetrovsk Oblast,Ukraine)|Neu-Chortitza Mennonite Church]].
  
During the [[Russian Revolution and Civil War|Revolution]] and under Stalin's regime the settlements suffered very severely. Many of the inhabitants were sent into exile. During the German occupation (1941-1943) the former life was somewhat revived. Some 600 inhabitants of the Neu-Chortitza village left for [[Germany|Germany]] in October 1943, of whom approximately 550 were forcibly returned to [[Russia|Russia]] after the collapse of Germany. Thus relatively only a few of the settlers reached [[Canada|Canada]] and [[South America|South America]].
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During the [[Russian Revolution and Civil War|Revolution]] and under Stalin's regime the settlements suffered very severely. Many of the inhabitants were sent into exile. During the German occupation (1941-1943) the former life was somewhat revived. Some 600 inhabitants of the Neu-Chortitza village left for [[Germany|Germany]] in October 1943, of whom approximately 550 were forcibly returned to [[Russia|Russia]] after the collapse of Germany. Thus relatively only a few of the settlers reached [[Canada|Canada]] and [[South America|South America ]].
 
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= Bibliography =
 
= Bibliography =
Hege, Christian and Christian Neff. <em>Mennonitisches Lexikon</em>, 4 vols. Frankfurt &amp; Weierhof: Hege; Karlsruhe; Schneider, 1913-1967: v. III, 207, 278.
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Hege, Christian and Christian Neff. <em>Mennonitisches Lexikon</em>, 4 vols. Frankfurt &amp; Weierhof: Hege; Karlsruhe: Schneider, 1913-1967: v. III, 207, 278.
  
 
<em>Neuer Haus- und Landtvirtschaftskalender</em>. Odessa, 1913: 50, 75.
 
<em>Neuer Haus- und Landtvirtschaftskalender</em>. Odessa, 1913: 50, 75.
 
 
 
{{GAMEO_footer|hp=Vol. 3, p. 846|date=1957|a1_last=Krahn|a1_first=Cornelius|a2_last= |a2_first= }}
 
{{GAMEO_footer|hp=Vol. 3, p. 846|date=1957|a1_last=Krahn|a1_first=Cornelius|a2_last= |a2_first= }}

Revision as of 14:13, 23 August 2013

Neu-Chortitza (Novo-Chortitza), one of the major villages of the Baratov Mennonite settlement in the province of Ekaterinoslav (now Dnipropetrovsk Oblast), Ukraine, established in 1872. Neu-Chortitza and Gnadenthal comprised 10,000 acres of land and had a population of 550 in 1914. In 1874 the villages Grünfeld, Steinfeld, and Hochfeld were added, which formed the Schlachtin Mennonite settlement. The church serving these settlements was the Neu-Chortitza Mennonite Church.

During the Revolution and under Stalin's regime the settlements suffered very severely. Many of the inhabitants were sent into exile. During the German occupation (1941-1943) the former life was somewhat revived. Some 600 inhabitants of the Neu-Chortitza village left for Germany in October 1943, of whom approximately 550 were forcibly returned to Russia after the collapse of Germany. Thus relatively only a few of the settlers reached Canada and South America .

Bibliography

Hege, Christian and Christian Neff. Mennonitisches Lexikon, 4 vols. Frankfurt & Weierhof: Hege; Karlsruhe: Schneider, 1913-1967: v. III, 207, 278.

Neuer Haus- und Landtvirtschaftskalender. Odessa, 1913: 50, 75.


Author(s) Cornelius Krahn
Date Published 1957


Cite This Article

MLA style

Krahn, Cornelius. "Neu-Chortitza (Baratov Settlement, Dnipropetrovsk Oblast, Ukraine)." Global Anabaptist Mennonite Encyclopedia Online. 1957. Web. 27 Jul 2016. http://gameo.org/index.php?title=Neu-Chortitza_(Baratov_Settlement,_Dnipropetrovsk_Oblast,_Ukraine)&oldid=93044.

APA style

Krahn, Cornelius. (1957). Neu-Chortitza (Baratov Settlement, Dnipropetrovsk Oblast, Ukraine). Global Anabaptist Mennonite Encyclopedia Online. Retrieved 27 July 2016, from http://gameo.org/index.php?title=Neu-Chortitza_(Baratov_Settlement,_Dnipropetrovsk_Oblast,_Ukraine)&oldid=93044.




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Adapted by permission of Herald Press, Harrisonburg, Virginia, and Kitchener, Ontario, from Mennonite Encyclopedia, Vol. 3, p. 846. All rights reserved.


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