|Coordinates: 49 ° 47 ′ 38 " N , 9 ° 36 ′ 57" E|
|Height :||149 m above sea level NN|
|Residents :||1107 (December 31, 2017)|
|Incorporation :||May 1, 1978|
|Postal code :||97855|
|Area code :||09395|
Trennfeld is a district of the Bavarian market Triefenstein in the Lower Franconian district of Main-Spessart .
Trennfeld lies between Marktheidenfeld and Wertheim on the right bank of the Main . The topographically highest point of the district is at 263.8 m above sea level. NN (location) on the Roten Rainberg, the lowest is in the Main at 138 m above sea level. NN (location) . The federal motorway 3 runs through the district where the Triefenstein monastery and the abandoned Neuenburg Castle are located and leads over the Main Bridge Bettingen to Baden-Württemberg .
Neighboring markings starting clockwise in the north are Altfeld , Glasofen , Marktheidenfeld , Lengfurt , Homburg am Main , Bettingen , Kreuzwertheim , Unterwittbach and Rettersheim .
The Klostersee was created from 1972 to 1975 by removing gravel. The water surface is about 76,000 m², the shore length about 1700 meters, the water depth up to five meters. The former gravel pit is a refuge for anglers and is known for its rich population of extremely large catfish . Anglers have been hearing for a number of years that a specimen over 2.5 meters tall is in the lake. In May 2009 the catch of the fish was announced, but later it had to be admitted that it was apparently just a "little brother".
In the district, the Altfelder Graben and the Klingelsbachgraben in the north and the Weidbach and the Hartsgraben in the south flow into the Main . In addition, the oak prince brook in the north and the Wittbach in the west flow through the district.
Trennfeld became an independent community in the Triefenstein lordship court in 1818 through the second community edict .
In 1821, Trennfeld came through the incorporation of the Triefenstein court in the Kreuzwertheim court , from which the royal court and police authority of Kreuzwertheim emerged on October 1, 1848 and the district court Stadtprozelten emerged in 1853 .
In 1862 the district office of Marktheidenfeld was formed, on whose administrative area Trennfeld was located as a municipality in the district court Stadtprozelten. In 1939, as everywhere in the German Reich, the designation district was introduced. Trennfeld was now one of the 47 communities in the Marktheidenfeld district (license plate MAR ). With the dissolution of the district of Marktheidenfeld in 1972 during the regional reform in Bavaria , Trennfeld came into the newly formed district of Main-Spessart (license plate KAR , from 1979 MSP ).
Since May 1, 1978, Trennfeld has been a district of Triefenstein. Trennfeld had a population of 1,107 on December 31, 2017.
Etymology of the place name
Originally the name of the place was Trieffenvelt . This comes from the so-called dripping stone , a spring next to the Triefenstein monastery . In the course of time, the current name Trennfeld developed.
Trennfeld is shaped by Catholicism. Today's St. Georg Church ( Dean Lohr ) has existed since 1590 . Due to marriage and immigration, especially after reunification , some Protestants who belong to the parish of Kreuzwertheim ( Evangelical Lutheran Deanery Aschaffenburg ) live here .
A list of all the architectural monuments in Trennfeld can be found at
Economy and Infrastructure
The Lohr – Wertheim railway ran through Trennfeld from 1881 to 1991. Since 1954, Trennfeld has also been accessible via the Lengfurt Main Bridge , the previous building of which stood from 1904 to 1945. The machine house belonging to the Lengfurt run-of-river power station has been in operation in the district since 1940. In 1964, Koenig & Bauer built Plant III in Trennfeld. The work was sold to Druckhaus Mainfranken in 2015 and is used by Flyeralarm .
- The district of Trennfeld in the Markt Triefenstein website
- Location of Trennfeld on the BayernAtlas
- ↑ a b Facts & Figures. Triefenstein market, archived from the original on August 21, 2019 ; accessed on August 21, 2019 .
- ↑ Bathing lake-Klostersee. From: tourismus-triefenstein.de , accessed on April 25, 2015 .
- ↑ books.google.de : Statistical-topographical manual for the Lower Main district of the Kingdom of Bavaria . Page 518
- ↑ The "dripping stone" . In: Archaeological Spessart Project . 2012 ( online [accessed March 17, 2014]).
- ↑ Edith Müller / Horst Otremba: Lengfurter Mainbrücken. (PDF) p. 34 , accessed on July 28, 2017 .
- ↑ History | Koenig & Bauer | we're on it. 1951 - 2000. In: Koenig & Bauer. Archived from the original on June 20, 2019 ; accessed on September 11, 2019 .
- ↑ Christian Weyer: Trennfeld's work soon filled with new life . In: Main-Echo . Main-Netz Media GmbH. May 14, 2015. Accessed September 12, 2019.