|State :||Czech Republic|
|Region :||Moravskoslezský kraj|
|District :||Nový Jičín|
|Geographic location :||49 ° 47 ' N , 18 ° 4' E|
|Height:||265 m nm|
|Residents :||93 (2011)|
|Postal code :||743 01|
|License plate :||T|
|Street:||Tísek - Klimkovice|
Lhotka (German Blaschdorf ) is a district of the city of Bílovec in the Czech Republic . It is located four kilometers northeast of Bílovec and belongs to the Okres Nový Jičín .
Lhotka is located on the edge of the Ostravská pánev ( Ostrava Basin ). The village lies to the right of the Sezina ( Sestina ) brook on the edge of the Oderské vrchy Nature Park in the Silent Valley. To the north rises the Cimberek ( Zimberg , 335 m nm), in the northeast the Kamenec ( stone hill , 305 m nm) and to the northwest the Niva (359 m nm).
Neighboring towns are Zbyslavice in the north, Kamenec, Vrchpolí and Olbramice in the Northeast, Janovice and Josefovice the east, Bravantice the southeast, Velké Albrechtice in the south, Bílovec , Horní Předměstí and Údolí Mladých in the Southwest, Annin Dvůr and Lubojaty the west and Bítov in the northwest.
The first written mention of Ellhota Myslikowa was in 1377 as the property of Ješek von Bítov. The village was probably named after its locator. Originally Lhotka was subject to the Bravantice estate and was later added to the Bítov estate . In 1431 the village was called Ješkova Lhota . From 1450 the village belonged to the Vladiken Bítovský von Bítov. In 1519 Václav Hanuš Bítovský von Bítov sold the estate of Bítov with the villages of Bítov, Tísek and Lhotka to Wenzel Füllstein von Bladen ( Václav Fulštejn z Vladěnína ), who united it with his rule Wagstadt . The following landowners were the barons of Praschma until the 17th century and then the barons of Popp, who bequeathed the rule to the barons Sedlnitzky von Choltitz .
The German name Blossdorf has been documented since 1569, from 1619 the village was called Blaschdorf . In the 18th century the village became predominantly German-speaking. The oldest local seal comes from the second half of the 18th century and showed a patriarchal cross .
In 1834, the village of Blaschdorf , located in a forested, somewhat marshy valley, consisted of 17 poor houses in which 122 people lived. Not far from the village was a single- wheeled stately watermill that was conscripted after Laubias . The parish and school location was Laubias. Until the middle of the 19th century, the village remained subordinate to the Wagstadt minority.
After the abolition of patrimonial Blaschdorf / Lhotka formed a district of the municipality of Laubias / Lubojaty in the judicial district of Wagstadt from 1849 . From 1869 Blaschdorf belonged to the Troppau district. At that time the village had 134 inhabitants and consisted of 21 houses. Since the second half of the 19th century, a large part of the population earned their living by wage labor at the Witkowitz ironworks and the Ostrauer hard coal works and industrial companies. In 1896 Blaschdorf was assigned to the newly formed Wagstadt district . In 1900 there were 123 people living in Blaschdorf ; In 1910 there were 141. At the beginning of the 20th century, the municipality changed its name to Laubias-Blaschdorf . In 1904 a one-class elementary school was opened in Blaschdorf . In the 1921 census, 122 people lived in the village's 29 houses, including 64 Germans and 55 Czechs. In the 1920s, the school was ordered to close because the minimum number of students was not reached with 22 children. Then the German children were educated in Brosdorf . In 1930 Blaschdorf consisted of 31 houses and had 131 inhabitants. After the Munich Agreement , the village was assigned to the German Reich in 1938 and belonged to the Wagstadt district until 1945 . After the end of the Second World War, Lhotka came back to Czechoslovakia . Most of the German-speaking population was expelled in 1946 . In 1950 the village had 116 inhabitants. In the territorial reform of 1960, the Okres Bílovec was abolished and Lhotka was incorporated into the Okres Nový Jičín . On January 1, 1979 Lhotka was incorporated into Bílovec together with Lubojaty. At the 2001 census there were 68 people living in Lhotka's 24 houses.
The Lhotka district is part of the Lubojaty cadastral district.
- Chapel, in the gable there is a niche with a statuette of the Virgin Mary
- Historický lexikon obcí České republiky 1869–2005 , part 1, p. 722
- ↑ Faustin Ens : The Oppaland or the Opava district, according to its historical, natural history, civic and local peculiarities. Volume 3: Description of the Oppaland and its inhabitants in general . Vienna 1836, pp. 296-297
- ↑ Chytilův místopis ČSR, 2nd updated edition, 1929, p. 637 Lhotice Česká - Lhotka
- ↑ Část obce Lhotka: podrobné informace , uir.cz