Nedlitz (Potsdam)

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Nedlitz is part of the municipality of the state capital Potsdam (Brandenburg). The place is on the south bank of the White Lake , the Jungfernsee and to a small extent also on the Fahrlander See . Nedlitz was an independent municipality until it was incorporated into Potsdam in 1935.


The center of Nedlitz is approx. 4.5 km as the crow flies from the inner city of Potsdam, and approx. 4 km southeast of Fahrland . The island of Nedlitz in the north between Nedlitz and Neu Fahrland was created with the completion of the Nedlitz breakthrough as a straight line connection between Jungfernsee and Weißer See in 1902–1904 and was previously connected to Nedlitz. The Nedlitzer Alte Fahrt in the north was until then the only water connection between Lehnitzsee and Weißer See. The boundary of the district is also drawn around the Alte Fahrt on pre-war measuring table sheets. The island of Nedlitz no longer belongs to the district of Nedlitz (No. 120506), but to the district of Neu Fahrland (No. 123839). The island is therefore also called "Insel Neu Fahrland" in recent times - also in official documents and maps of the city of Potsdam. It has not yet been possible to determine when this part of the original demarcation was separated.

Nedlitz North Bridge, looking south


Nedlitz or its ferry is first mentioned in a document in 1323 ( ad passagium Nedeliz ). However, the name book suspects that this document could be a forgery. After Reinhard Fischer, the name Nedlitz derives from a plb. Basic form * Nedělišče or * Nedělica, which he interprets as a common good , community economy . According to the village form, Nedlitz was originally a small square village or hamlet with a ferry establishment.

Nedlitz on Decker's map series around Berlin 1: 50,000 sheet 4 from 1816–1819

Prehistory and early history

The beginnings of Nedlitz go back to prehistory and early history. The district of Nedlitz was a favorable settlement location, as archaeological finds show since the Neolithic. Several sites are known from the Bronze Age . Several settlements from the Roman Empire are also proven. So far, three settlement centers are known from the Slavic period. It is not certain whether one of the Slavic settlements not known by name, as the name Nedlitz might suggest, continuously merged into the late medieval settlement.

Middle Ages and Early Modern Times - The Nedlitz Ferry

More important than the settlement was the ferry over a narrow connection between Weißer See and Jungfernsee. The ferry was first mentioned in 1323. This apparently very important ferry is also mentioned in documents from 1435, 1451 and 1588. On February 17, 1435, Margrave Johann enfeoffed the brothers Otto and Heinrich von Hake with Kleinmachnow, Stahnsdorf, the Nedlitz ferry and with shares from Sputendorf, Kiekebusch and Melwendorf. In 1475 brothers and cousins ​​Heinrich, Asmus, Heyne, Achim, Otte and Hans received a mortgage letter from Margrave Albrecht about their fiefs, including the ferry at Nedlitz.

In 1441/1445 the Brandenburg margrave Friedrich II. Otto I. von Hake u. a. with the income from the ferry from Nedlitz, which brought in five chickens a year. Otto von Hake († before 1474) bequeathed his feudal estates (by ferry near Nedlitz) to his sons Heinrich and Erasmus (Asmus). In 1485 the brothers were still in joint possession of the feudal estates. When the Kleinmachnow knight's seat was divided in the following years, the Nedlitz ferry with half of the knight's seat came into the possession of Heinrich von Hake.

Heinrich von Hake was married twice. The only son Joachim came from the marriage with Anna von Krummensee († 1486), who died early. Heinrich died between 1487 and 1496. The underage son Joachim at the time of his death received his uncle Erasmus von Hake as guardian.

Joachim von Hake (* around 1480/1486; † 1540) inherited half of the knight's seat in Kleinmachnow from his father, which also included the Nedlitz ferry. He was one of ten noblemen who met in Teltow on April 18, 1539 and submitted a written declaration to convert to pure Protestant teaching and to employ pastors in their villages to represent the new teaching. It was important to the signatories of the document that no violence should be used to convince the subjects to convert to the new doctrine. Joachim von Hake was married to Anna von Redern from the Schwante family, daughter of Klaus von Redern and Schwante and Wansdorf and Katharina von Schönebeck, with whom he married around 1520. In 1531, he wrote numerous leases and interest to his wife Anna in the villages of Kleinmachnow, Stahnsdorf, Heinersdorf, Sputendorf and Kiekebusch as well as the income from the ferry from Nedlitz. Joachim von Hake died at the beginning of 1540, his wife Anna on June 10, 1541. The couple left behind their three underage sons Otto, Claus and Joachim. The son Claus died in 1553, and his brother Joachim died in 1559, so that Otto (also called Otto IV.) Became the sole heir to half of the knight's seat in Kleinmachnow and its accessories.

Otto IV. (* April 23, 1521; † April 12, 1590) was since / around 1560 with Margaretha von der Schulenburg († 1609) from the Altenhausen family, daughter of Matthias von der Schulenburg in Altenhausen and Beetzendorf and Anna von Wenckstern , married. He was able to acquire one half of Blankenfelde and Jühnsdorf and, from the bankruptcy estate of the two brothers Friedrich and Asmus von Hake, the other half of the Kleinmachnow knight's seat and thus the Kleinmachnow knight's seat again in one hand. Otto IV and Margaretha von der Schulenburg left their sons Alexander, Joachim, Otto, Daniel and Hans Georg and their daughters Catharina, Elisabeth, Sabine, Lucretia and Ermgard. In 1599, the five sons divided the extensive paternal property into five cavalry . Two kavel consisted of money (10,000 thalers each), while the other three consisted of the two halves of the Kleinmachnow knight's seat and the Blankenfeld estates (one half of Blankenfelde and Jühnsdorf). The youngest, Hans Georg, got the lot for half of the knight's seat in Kleinmachnow (which Otto IV originally owned) with its accessories.

Hans Georg von Hake (* 1583 - 18 September 1637) married Hedwig Maria von Schlaberndorf (* 1596 - 8 February 1664) in 1613, the daughter of Joachim von Schlaberndorf at Castle Beuthen , Schenkendorf and Drewitz and Maria Hedwig von Wuthenau from the house of Segeletz in the Ruppin district. The couple had a number of children, only five are known by name or have grown up; the only son Otto and the four daughters Elisabeth Sophie, Catharina Sabine, Lucretia Melusine and Catharine Elisabeth. Hans Georg came to a tragic end. In September 1637 he stabbed the mayor of Cölln, Johannes Wedigen, in a dispute and was executed on September 18, 1637.

The only son and heir Otto VII (born September 14, 1615; † January 7, 1682) was since 1640 with Anna Maria von Pfuel (1618–1695), daughter of Bertram von Pfuel on Gielsdorf, Wilkendorf, Jahnsfelde and Eckersdorf and the Margarethe von Pfuel from the house of Garzin and Trebnitz married. He advanced to become an influential councilor for the elector. On August 25, 1680 Otto IV sold Sputendorf, three Hufen land on the desert Feldmark Melwendorf and three shares in the ferry in Nedlitz to Elector Friedrich Wilhelm for 4500 thalers in ducats, 50 ducats as a gift of grace to Otto's wife Anna Maria and 281 thalers 16 groschen for the inventory. After the elector had acquired the other loan pieces on the Nedlitzer Feldmark a few years earlier, he was now in full possession of the village and the ferry.

The Holzungen and the Hof zu Nedlitz

The Nedlitz settlement was very small at the end of the Middle Ages and apparently only consisted of the ferryman's house and a farm. Four logs on the Feldmark belonged to farm owners in Bornim.

In 1412 Hans von Etzin was enfeoffed with a loan piece consisting of seven pieces of money from the court of Nedlitz and the free fishing on the Havel, which belonged to the court, from Friedrich I , who at that time was still administrator of the Mark Brandenburg for the margrave and German King Sigismund was. In 1441/45 Hans (von) Falkenrede was enfeoffed with three logs on the Feldmark Nedlitz, which belonged to his estate in Bornim. And in 1441/45 Wolter Bamme received the enfeoffment with a forest on the Feldmark Nedlitz, which belonged to his farm in Bornim. In 1571 and 1620 the court in Nedlitz was owned by von Falkenrede. From 1627 to 1657 the von Borgsdorff had possessions in Nedlitz. All these possessions were acquired by the Great Elector until 1657, who then had them administered by the Potsdam Office.

Early modern times (and the construction of the Nedlitz North Bridge)

The Nedlitz ferry was operated by the Müller family since 1588, who paid their dues to the von Hakes. After the purchase of the Nedlitz ferry in 1680 by the elector, the ferryman Matthias Müller received permission to build a wooden bridge over the foothills of the White Lake and a customs house in which bridge tolls were collected.

At the end of the 18th century, fruit growing and silkworm farming were the predominant economic sectors in the Nedlitz district. The ferry manor house was rebuilt in 1778–80 based on designs by Heinrich Ludwig Manger . However, it remained unfinished.

From 1843 Friedrich Wilhelm IV. Had the ferry manor house expanded according to plans by Ludwig Persius. In 1844, the king arranged for the road from Spandau to Potsdam to be rebuilt, which Nedlitz crosses. At this time Theodor Fontane also described the Nedlitz ferry in his hikes through the Mark Brandenburg . In 1845 the bridge near Nedlitz was rebuilt. Since 1903 there has been a new shipping canal belonging to the Sacrow-Paretz Canal , the so-called Nedlitzer Durchstich . He cut off the settlement core on the peninsula from the rest of the area; and made it an island.

Former ferry house and manor house of the Müller'schen, later Lutze'schen Gutes (now part of Neu-Fahrland!) And north bridge

Church history

Nedlitz has no church and was never a church location, but was churched in Bornstedt in 1775 and 1900.

Nedlitz as an excursion destination

A new era for Nedlitz began in 1845 with the new construction of the Nedlitzer Bridge by the famous architect Ludwig Persius , who created a new landmark in the north of Potsdam with the striking bridge tower. The small town on the Jungfernsee , now hardly known nationwide, began to develop into a popular destination for near-by tourists and around 1900 played an important role in the excursion activities of the cities of Potsdam and Berlin. In the area between the bridges, three excursion restaurants, the Schweizerhaus, the Römerschanze and the Parkrestaurant, were right next to each other.

The Schweizerhaus was the first bar to be opened at this location as early as the middle of the 19th century. The other two inns followed around 1890. When in 1903 the new shipping canal, the so-called Nedlitzer Durchstich , which belongs to the Sacrow-Paretz Canal , was opened south of this area, all three were suddenly on an island. In the time before the First World War, the three restaurants were among the largest and most popular excursion restaurants in the Potsdam area.

Nedlitz breakthrough with the old Friedensbrücke (south bridge) 2007

At that time, Nedlitz was a green oasis and a popular destination because of its easy accessibility by means of "power post buses" and steamers. In the 1920s and 1930s, the three restaurants were often chosen as the destination of company outings for major Berlin industrial companies such as Siemens , AEG or Borsig .

All three restaurants had jetties to cope with the number of steamers landings. The restaurants had several halls and large garden terraces on the lake. The Römerschanze alone, named after a late Bronze Age rampart in the neighboring Königswald , had over 3000 seats. It was advertised with “good coffee and homemade cakes at low prices and good cuisine”. In summer, rooms were also rented out, there were bowling alleys, boat rentals and playgrounds.

Location of the island of Nedlitz north of the Nedlitz breakthrough

The good

The former ferryman family Müller had become wealthy through the bridge toll over the Nedlitz Bridge (later the North Bridge) and had bought a larger estate in Nedlitz together. In 1885 Robert Müller's estate had a total size of 330 hectares, 180 hectares of which were fields, 20 hectares of meadows and 130 hectares of forest. The estimated net income from property tax was 2024 marks. At that time it had the quality of a manor and was suitable for a district council , ie the owner of the estate automatically had a seat in the district council of that time. Robert Müller had died before 1910. His widow had the estate administered by an administrator named Steinecke.

In 1921 the estate was owned by Martin Lutze, Fideikommisherr of Topper in the Crossen district (Neumark). He had the estate administered by the administrator Walter Lutze. The estate now had a size of 240 hectares, of which 110 hectares were arable, 15 hectares were meadows and 125 hectares were forest. 13 horses were kept on the farm, including 2 broodmares, 10 cows and 16 pigs, including three breeding sows. It was now only good, no longer a manor. In 1929 the estate was still owned by Martin Lutze. Walter Lutze was no longer referred to as administrator, but as leaseholder. The estate now had a size of 260 hectares, including 145 hectares of fields and gardens, 15 hectares of meadows and 100 hectares of forest. The property tax net income was unchanged at 2024 marks. The livestock was now 12 horses, 20 cattle, of which 14 were cows, 10 sheep and 10 pigs.

Destruction and changes since the Second World War

The Second World War and the division of Germany did not spare Nedlitz either. Wehrmacht units blew up the north bridge (Persius bridge) and the south bridge on the island of Nedlitz shortly before the end of the war. They were rebuilt until 1950. However, in the course of the following decades the bridges were increasingly unable to cope with the increasing traffic loads. Despite protests, the listed north bridge was demolished in 2002 and replaced by a new building that was inaugurated in 2003. Since 2012, a new south bridge has replaced the previous structure from the 1950s.

The Swiss house, the war severely damaged, initially served as Flüchtlingsnotunterkunft, but was then gradually from now spreading on the island DDR - Highway Combine eliminated (operation part of Potsdam). This company later also took over the Römerschanze so that vocational training could be accommodated on the entire site. The Nedlitz border crossing point was also located there, responsible for goods traffic on the transit waterway , the Lower Havel waterway to and from West Berlin.

A boiler house with an almost 30 meter high chimney was built on the bank where the pavilions used to stand. The remaining open spaces on the island were built over, it now gave the impression of an industrial area. The White Fleet ran at Nedlitz until the mid-1980s, when scheduled services were discontinued due to the proximity to the border. The park restaurant held its own as an HO restaurant until 1990.

Since the reunification of Germany and the resulting closure of the Autobahn combine, industrial wasteland has shaped the Nedlitz Island. The busy federal highway 2 forms a swath across the island. The Römerschanze was used by various furniture sellers and, after a long period of vacancy, was demolished in the summer of 2008, and the park restaurant is no longer in operation. The basic substance, consisting of half-timbering, has been preserved, but is completely removed. Due to the large damage pattern, renovation in the network is not possible. Reconstruction is planned. The former restaurant is to be used as a residential building and café.

The site of the former park restaurant

The Nedlitz "gray barracks"

The Nedlitz barracks (“gray barracks” north of the former guard artillery barracks, also “ red barracks ”), which were expanded from 1934 onwards, were used by Soviet troops after the Second World War. Following the withdrawal of the Soviet Army Group in Germany in 1994, the buildings were demolished. Since the mid-2010s, according to the plans of SAP founder Hasso Plattner, a high-tech city and residential area has been built in its place . Contaminated groundwater poses problems.

In 1965, the Potsdam-Nord sewage treatment plant was commissioned in Nedlitz and was extensively renovated in 1999.

The Nedlitz island with the remains of the three tourist restaurants was acquired in 2006 by the Dutch real estate company Robex, which was planning investments of 30 million euros there. In the meantime, the former Römerschanze inn was torn down.

Population development from 1800 to 1933
year 1800 1817 1840 1858 1875 1890 1910 1925 1933
Residents 86 82 118 162 153 152 127 193 241

Communal history

In the Middle Ages and early modern times the place belonged to the Havelländisches Kreis of the Mark Brandenburg . After buying Nedlitz, the elector assigned the place to the Potsdam office. In 1734 the new Fahrland office was created by separating parts of the Potsdam office. Nedlitz was now assigned to this office. With the district reform of 1816/17 Nedlitz came to the Osthavelland district , which lasted until 1952. With the formation of the administrative districts in the province of Brandenburg in 1874 , Nedlitz was assigned to the administrative district 20 Fahrland of the Osthavelland district. Domain tenant Alexander Beussel in Fahrland was appointed head of office and landowner Robert Ferdinand Müller in Nedlitz was appointed as his deputy. In 1900 the municipality covered 162 ha.

In 1928 the Havelstrom manor district was dissolved. Parts of it came to the municipality of Krampnitz and Fahrland. The north-western half of the Jungfernsee from the Nedlitzer Brücke-Mitte to the border of the municipality of Nedlitz with the urban district of Potsdam and the municipality of Nedlitz, as well as a 69 hectare exclave of the Bornim Forst estate (hunting 237 to 240 Nedlitzer Forst) became part of the Nedlitz municipality Nedlitz community united. In 1931 Nedlitz had an area of ​​265 hectares. As early as 1935, Nedlitz was incorporated into the Potsdam urban district and has been a district of Potsdam ever since.

Monuments and sights

Soil monuments

The list of monuments of the state of Brandenburg for the area of ​​the state capital lists the following ground monuments for the Nedlitz district:

  • No. 2026 Bornim Flur 4 / Nedlitz Flur 1: settlement of the German Middle Ages, settlement of prehistory and early history, settlement of the Bronze Age, settlement of the Slavic Middle Ages
  • No. 2186 Nedlitz Corridor 1: Settlement from the Roman Empire
  • No. 2187 Nedlitz Corridor 1: Neolithic settlement, Slavic Middle Ages settlement, Bronze Age settlement
  • No. 2188 Nedlitz hallways 1 and 3: Slavic Middle Ages settlement, Neolithic settlement
  • No. 2189 Nedlitz Corridor 1: Settlement of the Roman Empire
  • No. 2190 Nedlitz corridor 1: Bronze Age grave, Neolithic settlement, individual Bronze Age find, individual Slavic Middle Ages find, individual Roman Imperial Age find, individual Palaeolithic find,

Rest and work area Mesolithic

  • No. 2191 Nedlitz Corridors 1 and 3: Prehistory and early history burial ground, Bronze Age settlement, Modern Age production facility
  • No. 2192 Nedlitz Corridor 1: Prehistory and early history burial ground
  • No. 2037 Nedlitz hall 1, Neu Fahrland hall 3: Bronze Age settlement, Neolithic cemetery, Roman Imperial settlement, Neolithic settlement
  • No. 2055 Nedlitz, corridor 1, Neu Fahrland, corridors 2 and 3: Weg Neuzeit, individual finds from the German Middle Ages, settlement from the Roman Empire, cemetery from the Bronze Age
  • No. 2066 Nedlitz floor 1, Neu Fahrland floor 3: Prehistory and early history settlement


The list of monuments does not list any monuments in Nedlitz, but the following buildings are definitely worth seeing:

  • Ferry house and later manor house (reconstruction by Ludwig Persius )
  • North Bridge (Persius Bridge demolished in 2002, replaced by a historicizing new building in 2003)
  • Former restaurant Parkrestaurant on the Nedlitz Island (all three buildings are now in the Neu Fahrland district!)
  • Landhaus Dr. Heymann, villa built in 1930/31 by the architect JA Campbell in an English country house style on Fahrländer Damm 9, popularly known as "Klein- Cecilienhof ".


Bundesstraße 2 runs through Nedlitz and provides a quick connection to downtown Potsdam.

In addition to several bus lines , tram line 96 has also had its final stop in the south of the community on the Jungfernsee campus since 2017. The new route was opened on December 9, 2017 at around 10:30 a.m. by the managing directors of ViP Verkehrsbetrieb Potsdam GmbH, Martin Grießner and Oliver Glaser, together with Potsdam's Lord Mayor Jann Jakobs , State Secretary Ines Jesse from the Brandenburg Ministry of Infrastructure and Regional Planning , the ViP -Supervisory board chairman, Burkhard Exner, and Stadtwerke manager Horst Müller-Zinsius inaugurated and cut the symbolic ribbon. Construction began on October 24, 2016.

Persons connected with Nedlitz

  • Henrik Galeen , writer, director and film actor, lived in Nedlitz in the 1930s



  • Dietloff von Hake-Klein Machnow: History of the Brandenburg family von Hake. Volume 1. Printed by and published by CA Starke, Görlitz, 1928 (hereinafter abbreviated to Hake, Geschichte Vol.1 with corresponding page number)
  • Holger Lehmann: Berlin excursions - on the way to the most beautiful destinations of old Berlin . Berlin 2009, ISBN 978-3-86650-351-9

Source editions

  • Adolph Friedrich Johann Riedel : Codex Diplomaticus Brandenburgensis A. First main part, XI. Volume, continuation of the Mittelmark documents. Town and monastery Spandau, town Potsdam, town of Teltow, town of Mittenwalde, Zossen and that of Torgow, mixed documents, namely belonging to the small towns of Teltow and Barnim. 528 S., Berlin, Reimer 1856 Online at Google Books (hereinafter abbreviated to Riedel, CDB, A 11 with the corresponding page number and certificate number)
  • Adolph Friedrich Riedel: Codex diplomaticus Brandenburgensis: Collection of documents, chronicles and other source documents. Part 3 Bd. 1, 548 S., Berlin, G. Reimer, 1859 Online at Google Books (hereinafter abbreviated to Riedel, CDB, C 1 with the corresponding page number and certificate number)

Individual evidence

  1. ^ Nedlitzer Durchstich finished dredged Märkische Allgemeine dated February 11, 2014
  2. BrandenburgViewer with municipal boundaries
  3. ^ New Fahrland in new fairways
  4. see e.g. B. Zoning plan 143 from 2014 and other official documents of the city of Potsdam, more see search for "Insel Neu Fahrland"
  5. a b Riedel, CDB, A 11, p. 154/55, document no. III (= 3), here p. 155, 3rd line from the top, wrongly parragium Nedeliz Online at Google Books
  6. Reinhard E. Fischer : Brandenburg name book part 4 The place names of the Havelland. Hermann Böhlaus successor, Weimar 1976, p. 173.
  7. a b c d e Lieselott Enders : Historical local dictionary for Brandenburg. Part III Havelland. 452 p., Hermann Böhlaus successor, Weimar 1972, p. 250-251.
  8. Riedel, CDB, A 11, p. 172/73, document no. XXIV (= 24) Online at Google Books
  9. Riedel, CDB, A 11, p. 202/03, document no. LVIII (= 71) Online at Google Books
  10. Riedel, CDB, A 11, p. 339, document no. LXXI (= 58) Online at Google Books
  11. Riedel, CDB, A 11, p. 416, document no. CXCI (= 191) online at Google Books
  12. Riedel, CDB, C 1, p. 245, document number 152 Online at Google Books
  13. a b Hake, Geschichte, Vol. 1, p. 67.
  14. Hake, Geschichte, Vol. 1, p. 70.
  15. a b Hake, Geschichte, Vol. 1, p. 73.
  16. Hake, Geschichte, Vol. 1, p. 87.
  17. Hake, Geschichte, Vol. 1, p. 118.
  18. Hake, Geschichte, Vol. 1, p. 133.
  19. Riedel, CDB, C 1, p. 51, document no. 52. Online at Google Books
  20. Riedel, CDB, C 1, p. 249, document number 152 Online at Google Books
  21. Riedel, CDB, C 1, p. 250, document number 152 Online at Google Books
  22. ^ Fontane text on the Nedlitz ferry and its family of operators
  23. ^ Brandenburgisches Landeshauptarchiv - Online research: Construction of the bridge in Nedlitz. 1840
  24. ^ Official Journal of the Royal Government of Potsdam and the City of Berlin, Item 32 of August 8, 1845, p. 248 Online at Google Books
  25. ^ Paul Ellerholz: Handbook of real estate in the German Empire. With indication of all goods, their quality, their size (in culture type); your property tax net income; their owners, tenants, administrators etc .; of industries; Postal stations; Breeding of special cattle, exploitation of livestock etc. I. The Kingdom of Prussia. I. Delivery: Province of Brandenburg. 2nd improved edition, 340 pp., Berlin, Nicolaische Verlagsbuchhandlung, 1885, pp. 194/95.
  26. Reinhold Reichert, Royal Authorities and Chamber of Agriculture for the Province of Brandenburg (Ed.): Handbook of real estate in the German Empire. Brandenburg Province. 5th completely revised edition. I-LXXXVI (1-86), 376 p., + 24 p. (Location register), Nicolaische Verlags-Buchhandlung R. Stricker, Berlin, 1910 (p. 254/55)
  27. R. Stricker, with the participation of the authorities and chambers of agriculture (ed.): Handbuch des Grundbesitzes im Deutschen Reiche. Brandenburg Province. Complete address book of all manors, estates and larger farms with details of the owners, tenants and administrators, the post, telegraph and railway stations and their distance from the property, as well as the telephone connections, the property property, the property tax net income, the total area and the area of ​​the individual crops, livestock, livestock exploitation, animal breeding and special crops, industrial facilities, courts and administrative districts, along with an alphabetical register of places and persons, an overview of the agricultural and structural conditions of the respective part of the country, a directory of the agricultural authorities and associations, cooperatives and industrial companies, as well as an exact map. 6th completely revised edition, 296 pages, Nicolaische Verlags-Buchhandlung, Berlin, 1921.
  28. Ernst Seyfert, Hans Wehner, Alexander Haußknecht, Ludwig Hogrefe (eds.): Agricultural address book of the manors, estates and farms of the province of Brandenburg: List of all manors, estates and farms from approx. 20 ha upwards with information on the property, the total area and the area of ​​the individual crops, the livestock, the company's own industrial facilities and telephone connections, details of the owners, tenants and administrators, the post, telegraph and railway stations and their distance from the property, the regional and local courts, an alphabetical register of places and persons , a directory of the most important government agencies and agencies, agricultural associations and corporations. 4th increased and improved edition, 464 p., Leipzig, Verlag von Niekammer's address books, Leipzig, 1929 (Niekammer's goods address books Volume VII), p. 60/61.
  29. Presentation of the Nordbrücken story
  30. ^ New Nedlitz South Bridge, Federal Waterways and Shipping Administration, January 23, 2014
  31. Märkische Allgemeine Zeitung of November 15, 2017, page 15; Answer of the city administration to the small request of the city councilor Claus Wartenberg (SPD)
  32. PNN article on groundwater pollution
  33. ^ Maren Richter, Winfried Sträter: Potsdam. the historical travel guide. Ch. Links Verlag, 2015 preview on Google Books
  34. PNN article on the island purchase
  35. a b Contribution to the statistics of the State Office for Data Processing and Statistics. Historical municipal directory of the State of Brandenburg 1875 to 2005 19.1 Brandenburg an der Havel Potsdam Frankfurt (Oder) Cottbus PDF
  36. ^ Official Journal of the Royal Government of Potsdam and the City of Berlin, supplement to the 28th issue of the Official Journal, from July 10, 1874, p. 3 online at Google Books
  37. ^ Official Journal for the Potsdam Administrative Region, Special Edition No. 7 of October 4, 1928, Municipal District Changes, pp. 317-340.
  38. Brandenburg State Monument List: City of Potsdam (PDF) Brandenburg State Office for Monument Preservation and State Archaeological Museum
  39. New tram route to the north of Potsdam. Retrieved July 22, 2020 .
  40. Address book of the cities of Potsdam Nowawes and Werder as well as the communities Bergholz-Rehbrücke, Caputh, Drewitz, Fahrland, Ferch, Geltow, Glindow, Golm, Krampnitz, Michendorf, Neubabelsberg, Saarmund, Sacrow, Wilhelmshorst. 1936/37. Alphabetical list of inhabitants for the neighboring towns of Bergholz-Rehbrücke, Caputh, Drewitz, Fahrland, Ferch, Geltow, Glindow, Golm, Krampnitz, Michendorf, Neubabelsberg, Saarmund, Sacrow, Wilhelmshorst. (separate page count), AW Hayn's Erben, Potsdam, 1936, here p. 123 PDF (online at SLB Potsdam)
  41. ^ Address book Potsdam 1938/39. AW Hayn's Erben, Potsdam, 1936, here p. 132.

Web links

Commons : Nedlitz  - collection of images, videos and audio files

Coordinates: 52 ° 26 '21.8 "  N , 13 ° 3' 1.8"  E