The public library in Plock, Poland, c.1970.
Płock (Yiddish: Plotzk) is a city on the Vistula river, in central Poland. Its population is currently around 130,000. The Nazis established a Jewish ghetto in Płock in 1940 and from a population of more than 10,000 only 300 Jews survived the war.
Plac Gabriela Narutowicza, Plock, Poland, c.1971.
Another photograph of pl. Narutowicza Gabriela in Płock, c.1971.
Related content on Polish Poland: Old early 20th century images of Płock.
Six different views of 1980s Plock in Poland on one picture postcard.
Click on picture to see 1980s Plock in all its undoubted glory.
Płock is a city on the Vistula river in the Masovian Voivodeship of central Poland. It’s a city of around 125,000 inhabitants.
See also: old images of Plock before the First World War.
Plock in Old Photographs
A view of the castle on Tumskie Hill and the river Wisla (Vistula) in Płock, Poland, c.1909.
A selection of images from our archive of the city of Płock in the early 1900s. Plock is located in the province of Mazowieckie in central-east Poland and is approximately 120 kilometres (70 miles) north-west of Warsaw.
An old photographic picture postcard of ulica Grodzka in Plock, c.1909.
Four things you may not know about Plock:
- Between 1079 and 1138 Plock served as the capital of the Polish state.
- Plock was renamed Schröttersburg after Germany invaded Poland in late 1939.
- The American denim jeans manufacturer Levi Straus have a large factory in Plock.
- The current population of Plock is just over 120,000.
A bridge over the River Wisla / Vistula / Wisłą in Plock, Poland, c.1909.
Related content on Polish Poland: old images of Płock during the communist 1970s.