|State :||Czech Republic|
|Region :||Olomoucký kraj|
|Area :||480 ha|
|Geographic location :|
|Residents :||440 (Jan. 1, 2019)|
|Postal code :||751 16|
|License plate :||M.|
|Street:||Želatovice - Pavlovice u Přerova|
|Mayor :||Jiří Řezníček (as of 2011)|
751 16 Želatovice
Tučín is located in the Podbeskydská to pahorkatina ( Vorbeskidenhügelland associated) Záhoří ridge at the foot of Tučíner Travertinkuppe in a carrier formed from the stream Tučínský brook reason. The Plazy ( Blaseberg , 315 m) rise to the northeast , the Nivky (265 m) to the south and the Tmeň (260 m) to the southwest.
Neighboring towns are Grymov , Radslavice and Sušice in the north, Pavlovice u Přerova and Šišma in the northeast, Hradčany in the east, Podolí and Čechy in the southeast, Želatovice in the south, Přerov in the west and Kozlovice in the northwest.
It is believed that the travertine dome and the surrounding mineral springs were visited by humans as early as the Paleolithic . This thesis is based on the fact that the nearby travertine dome , on which the Přerov Horní náměstí ( Upper Ring ) is located today, was inhabited in the Upper Paleolithic and the Tučín dome offered similar conditions. However, so far only a single Paleolithic flint stone tool has been found. Further finds are a jadeite ax from the Neolithic Age and a Late Bronze Age cemetery from the Lausitz culture .
The first documentary mention of the place took place in 1351 in the Olomouc country table , when Tobiáš and Beneš von Štrálek sold their four Huben land in Tuczin to the brothers Jan and Drslav von Krawarn . In 1371 Vok von Krawarn exchanged the village of Pavlovice , the four hubs in Tučín and other property in Prusínky near Ješek Hromada von Horka for the Paršovice , Valčovice and Rakov estates . Tučín was always divided between different landlords. From the 14th century on, they included the Lords of Náklo . Čeněk von Náklo, who bought the Tučín manor in 1381, used the Tučín title from 1389 . His descendants held their stake for over a century. In the 15th century, Viktorín Bavor von Holovice sold his half of Tučín for 100 shock groschen under the testimony of King George of Podiebrad to Wilhelm von Pernstein . In 1512 the village was called Tuczinie . The brothers Jaroslav and Vratislav von Pernstein sold their share of Tučín to Půta von Ludanitz in 1554 with the rule Helfenstein - Leipnik . At the beginning of the 17th century Tučín was divided into three parts; in addition to the shares of the domains Domaželice and Želatovice there was also a free court. In 1636 the estate of Charles the Elder of Zerotein also included eight subjects in Tučín. In 1670 Karel Vojtěch Světlík von Ghes owned a share with a subject. In 1743 a windmill was built. 1795 bought Anton Alexander von Magnis together with the rule Želatovice on the corresponding share in Tučín.
After the abolition of patrimonial Tučín / Tutschin formed from 1850 a municipality in the Kremsier district administration . At that time the village had 375 inhabitants. In 1853 a great fire destroyed half the village. 28 residents died in the cholera epidemic of 1866. Tučín has been part of the Prerau District since 1880 . In 1900, 510 people lived in the 83 houses in the village. The windmill was destroyed by a windpipe in 1910. In 1913 Tučín was connected to the electricity network. In 1917 Anton Franz von Magnis sold his goods Přerov and Želatovice including Tučín to the Moravian Agricultural Bank. When a well was being dug in 1935, a coal deposit was discovered; Investigations have shown that it is only a weak, unmountable pitch coal deposit. In 1940 an outdoor pool was built on the travertine dome, which is fed with mineral water from the travertine quarry at 21 ° C. In 1950 the place consisted of 102 houses and had 497 inhabitants. Tučín was incorporated into Želatovice in 1976 . The travertine mining stopped in the 1980s. After the Velvet Revolution , Tučín formed its own municipality again in 1990. In 2000 there were 424 people in Tučín. The community successfully participated in the “Village of the Year” competition; In 2007 Tučín was awarded the Blue Ribbon for community life, in 2008 the Fulín Prize ( Fulínova cena ) for the best flower arrangement in Olomoucký kraj and the Golden Ribbon in 2009 as the winner in Olomoucký kraj. In 2010 Tučín was awarded a European Village Renewal Award for holistic, sustainable and motto-based village development of outstanding quality . Ethnographically the village belongs to Hanna .
coat of arms
Tučín carries a coat of arms and a banner. The white tip symbolizes the travertine deposit, the colors green and black represent agriculture. The hoe and the rose are taken from the coats of arms of the families that used the Tučín predicate . The crossed morning stars are the symbol of the Vladiken family of Dobrčice, Říkovice, Přestavlky and Tučín. The ploughshare can already be seen in the oldest seal in the village.
No districts are shown for the municipality of Tučín.
- Chapel of St. Anna with the bell tower on the village green, the bell tower built in 1732 was repaired in 1922 and expanded into a chapel
- Chapel of St. Anna at the upper end of the village, it was built in 1833 and was reconstructed in 1936
- Statue of St. Isidor, donated in 1749 by Emerencia Freiin Minkwitz von Minkwitzburg . It was restored in 2000
- Statue of St. Johannes von Nepomuk, donated in 1791 by the farmer Václav Konupka
- Statue of the Virgin Mary with baby Jesus, created 1890
- Holy Cross on the road to Pavlovice, donated in 1791 by the farmer Václav Konupka. The Tučín people used to say goodbye to their dead on the cross on their way to the Pavlovice cemetery
- Memorial to the victims of the First World War, erected in 1922
- Memorial stone for road construction, at the lower end of the village, erected in 1938
- Janáček linden ( Janáčkova lípa ), the more than 200-year-old winter linden with a height of 14 m and a trunk circumference of 4 m is protected as a tree monument.
- Travertine quarry on the hilltop northwest above the village
Sons and daughters of the church
- Tomáš Šilinger (1866–1913), Augustinian hermit, member of the Moravian regional parliament and the Imperial Council
- František Jemelka (1880–1954), prelate and infuled dean at the Olomouc cathedral chapter
- Alois Jemelka (1883–1945), mathematician and physicist, professor
- Josef Dostál (1891–1945), Brigadier General
- Antonín Jemelka (1896–1972), painter and draftsman, Catholic clergyman, patron