Styl okrętowy
Narodowy Instytut Dziedzictwa pl

users tour Bartłomiej Ponikiewski

Styl okrętowy

15

several hours

pomorskie

Dworzec Główny
Gdynia

one hour

Dworzec Podmiejski
Gdynia

15 minuts

Former White-Collar Employees’ Insurance Institution
Gdynia

30 minutes

It is one of the symbols of modernist architecture in Gdynia. The building was designed in the style of expressive functionalism.

History

Designed by Roman Piotrowski, architect from Warsaw, in 1934, the office and service building of the White-Collar Employees’ Insurance Institution in Poznań (later ZUS — Social Insurance Institution) was built in 1935-1936. Since 1951, the building was used as the head office of the Polish Ocean Lines. The ground floor housed shops and “Cafe Bałtyk” which was one of the most famous cafés of that period in Gdynia.

Description

The prestigious investment project of the insurance institution was located in corner of the quarter of the new urban tissue in the immediate vicinity of a railway station, near the main artery of the city leading to Kościuszko Square and Southern Pier. It is one of the most distinctive modernist buildings in Gdynia.. Due to the scale of the buildings and arrangement of the bodies of different heights and the exposed rounded part, the structure is associated with a ship, which is characteristic of modernist architecture in Gdynia. The building was exposed in the corner plot and is the dominant feature among the building of both streets. The cylindrical corner was incorporated in the corner of the intersection of 10-ego Lutego Street with 3-go Maja Street. The L-shaped building consists of two dynamically juxtaposed bodies: higher one having the shape of a standing cuboid and rectangle and lower elongated part terminating in a cylindrical corner projecting towards the front beyond the line of the buildings from the side of 3-go Maja Street. The lower part of the building has five storeys, and the taller part — seven storeys. The composition is also complemented by a cylindrically terminated part of the building added to the taller rectangular body from the side of 3-go Maja Street. Wide strips of glass windows extending longitudinally in an alternating pattern with smooth bright façade evoke admiration. The ground floor was covered with slabs of black granite, whereas the upper storeys were covered with slabs of light sandstone, which visually separated the building from the artery along which it is situated. The build was designed and formally linked with the neighbouring residential building (in 22/24 3-go Maja Street).

The structure is open to visitors all year round. Viewing of the building is possible during opening hours on working days.

compiled by Dorota Hryszkiewicz-Kahlau, Regional Branch of the National Heritage Board of Poland in Gdańsk, 30-06-2014.

Bibliography

  • Sołtysik M.J., Gdynia miasto dwudziestolecia międzywojennego, urbanistyka i architektura, Warszawa 1993;
  • Sołtysik M.J., Na styku dwóch epok. Architektura gdyńskich kamienic okresu międzywojennego, Gdynia 2003, s. 329-333;
  • Sołtysik M.J., Modernistyczna Gdynia - dziedzictwo lat międzywojennych, [w:] Renowacje i zabytki 2010, nr 4 (36), s.60-73;
  • http://pl.wikipedia.org/wiki/Architektura_Gdyni
  • http://pl.wikipedia.org/wiki/Budynek_biurowy_ZUS_w_Gdyni

Residential house, State Development Bank of Poland
Gdynia

one hour

The excellent location in the urban tissue and the original shape of the body and architectural detail make the building prominent. The building exhibits features characteristic of the thirties, combining the late functionalist structural paintings with a high standard of apartments and exclusive interior design, which is also evident in the staircases and corridors. It is the first apartment building in Poland.

History

The building was the property of the State Development Bank (Bank Gospodarstwa Krajowego).. It was designed in 1935, and built in three stages in 1936-1938. The design was created by Stanisław Ziołowski from Warsaw, Eng. of Architecture. The structure consists of three parts; each stage of construction ended with the commissioning of another part of the building. The first part commissioned part was located in the corner of 10 Lutego Street, no. 2702.09.1936, as the dominant structure in terms of overall dimensions and spatial layout. Two other similar parts were erected at the later stages.

Description

The building is located in the city centre, in the southern frontage of 10 Lutego Street. The building occupies the entire eastern frontage of 3 Maja Street in the quarter closed off by 10 Lutego Street and Batorego Street. The building was erected on a corner plot in one of the most prestigious streets in Gdynia. The structure characterised by its significant size was built on a C-shaped floor plan; its longer side extends along 3 Maja Street. The building has two entrance gates to the yard and an entrance to the underground garage from Batorego Street. The structure in enveloped by means of pillars and filled with a two- and three-bay layout with staircases. The area of the plot no. 27 facing the yard was used for a two-storey lodge built on a quadrilateral plan. The entrances to six staircases were placed from the side of the yard; each staircase is fitted with a lift. The part of the ground floor overlooking the street houses shops and cafés. The building varies in height (from 5 to 9 storeys) and is fragmented. The corners are accentuated by two staggered and recessed top storeys and the curvature of the floor plan of the building by means of a semicircular tower overlooking the intersection of 10 Lutego Street and 3 Maja Street. The centre of the yard features a reinforced concrete skylight providing illumination for the underground garage on the model of a Greek temple or a gazebo on a circular plan. Basements extend under the entire structure. The building contains a bunker. It is a reinforced post-and-beam structure. Its exterior walls are made of brick and reinforced concrete, and the interior walls of brick. The basements are covered with reinforced concrete and ribbed ceilings; Ackerman floors were installed between the storeys. The garage is covered with arched vaulting and reinforced concrete and ribbed ceilings. The roof rests on a wooden and purlin roof truss with a slight slope. The building is covered with a mono- and two-pitched roof. The façades facing the streets feature horizontal partitions by means of windows separated by loggias and windows in a row. The ground floor is glazed. The façade is faced with limestone extracted in Pińczów in the form of rectangular plates. The façades overlooking the yard are vertically partitioned by rows of window openings providing additional illumination for staircases, rows of balconies and windows. The area around the gates and passages is covered with concrete floors, whereas the main entrance (no. 27) with terracotta tiles. The interiors of the entrances and staircases features floors hammered terrazzo; the apartments are covered with wooden floors — oak parquet planks, kitchens and bathrooms — terracotta tiles. The marble wall covering of the staircases, wooden dados, and window and door joinery have been preserved in good condition. The building houses a mini-museum founded by the inhabitants of the building and Cyganeria Cafe, artistic café designed in the Art Déco style.

The structure can be viewed from the outside. The commercial part of the ground floor is open to visitors.

compiled by Dorota Hryszkiewicz-Kahlau, Regional Branch of the National Heritage Board of Poland in Gdańsk, 08-05-2015.

Bibliography

  • Sołtysik M.J., Studium architektoniczno-urbanistycznej waloryzacji Gdyni do roku 1939 w granicach administracyjnych miasta z roku 1970, cz.II, osadnictwo przedmiejskie i miasto, t.2. waloryzacja Śródmieścia; Gdańsk, 1986;
  • Sołtysik M.J., Na styku dwóch epok. Architektura gdyńskich kamienic okresu międzywojennego, Gdynia 2003, s. 329-333;
  • Sołtysik M.J., Modernistyczna Gdynia - dziedzictwo lat międzywojennych, [w:] Renowacje i zabytki 2010, nr 4 (36), s.60-73;
  • Karta ewidencyjna, Budynek mieszkalny, Jacek Lewiński, 1983 r.
  • http://modernizmgdyni.pl/?p=259

dom
Gdynia

15 minuts

Dom mieszkalny wielorodzinny
Gdynia

15 minuts

Multi-Family House
Gdynia

15 minuts

The building is characterised by the original modernist architecture of the thirties and modern reinforced concrete structure with brick infills. The simple body features distinctive narrow vertical lesenes and wave-shaped balconies overlooking Żwirki i Wigury Street.

History

The building was built for Zakłady przemysłowe M. Krenski (industrial company). It was designed by Z. Kupiec and T. Kossak, architects from Gdańsk. The construction work was led by Zbigniew Kupiec, who cooperated with Jan Czajka, master-mason and carpenter. The finishing works on the building were interrupted by World War 2 and were completed only after 1945 (plastering of the façades, finishing of the ground floor, and installation of lifts).

Description

The building is situated in a prominent corner among the densely built-up area of the frontages of two main streets of Gdynia: Świętojańska Street (west façade) and Żwirki and Wigury Street (south façade). The tenement was erected on a rectangular floor plan and features a gateway on the ground floor level. The structure combines moderate modernism with late functionalism. It consists of three elements: six-storey main core at the corner and two five-storey side wings. The corner part of the building which is higher by one storey accentuates the quarter, and the lower side fragments connect the building to the neighbouring structures. A glazed staircase faces the yard. The façades of the corner part are designed in an analogical way. Both have four axes, with individual axes separated from each other with narrow lines of piers between the windows overlapping vertically on the horizontal strip-like arrangement of windows. The connector between the body and the wing facing Żwirki i Wigury Street features “waving” balconies full of movement and chiaroscuro, which further on pass into windows arranged in a ribbon-like pattern. The ground floor is a commercial space and was deliberately glazed so as to expose the post-and-beam structure. The building had a central heating, gas, and water and sewerage system. Originally, it was to be entirely encased in slabs of sandstone extracted in Szydłowiec but, unfortunately, due to the outbreak of the war, the unfinished works were never resumed, and after the war part of the sandstone coverings were removed and replaced with ordinary plaster. The apartments were fitted with luxurious furnishings. The first and second storeys contained apartments with a floor area of 200 m2. In addition to well-appointed bathrooms (e.g., bidet), the apartments were fitted with oak parquet, terracotta; the walls of the kitchens and bathrooms were covered with tiling. It was the first building in Gdynia to have composite (or Swedish) window joinery as early as before the war. Composite windows are double-framed windows, in which the two frames are connected by special screws or clamps and open to the inside.

The structure can be viewed from the outside. The commercial ground floor is open to the public.

compiled by Dorota Hryszkiewicz-Kahlau, Regional Branch of the National Heritage Board of Poland in Gdańsk, 01-06-2015.

Bibliography

  • Sołtysik M., Modernistyczna Gdynia-dziedzictwo lat międzywojennych [w:] Renowacje i zabytki 2010, nr 4 (36), s.61-73
  • Sołtysik M.J., Gdynia miasto dwudziestolecia międzywojennego, urbanistyka i architektura, Warszawa 1993;
  • Karta ewidencyjna zabytków, Dom mieszkalny wielorodzinny, Gdynia, ul. Świętojańska 55, T. Kiernicki, M. WIelebski1982;
  • http://pomorskie.travel/Odkrywaj-Dziedzictwo_kulturowe-Zabytki_architektury-Domy_i_Kamienice/4801/Kamienica_firmy_Krenski
  • http://www.gdynia.pl/wszystko/o/gdyni/historia/5637_37.html

Tenement of Antoni Ogończyk- Bloch and Leon Mazalon
Gdynia

15 minuts

It is an outstanding building designed in the functionalist style with evident influences of Dutch expressionism. The building is of enormous supra-regional value.

History

It was built between 1936 and 1937 for lawyer Antoni Ogończyk-Bloch and architect Leon Mazalon who also was the co-author of the design (together with Stefan Koziński). The authors were inspired by the expressionist buildings by Amsterdam school representatives.

Description

The luxurious corner tenement is located in the centre of Gdynia, in Świętojańska Street (eastern façade), at the intersection with Piłsudskiego Street (southern façade). The building was erected on an L-shaped floor plan; the part facing Świętojańska Street has shorter five-storey wing having a rectangular outline, whereas the part overlooking Piłsudskiego Street is a larger six-storey wing with a gateway on the ground floor level. The fifth floor of the wing facing Świętojańska Street was built further back from the rest to create space for a spacious terrace. Each wing has its own staircase and lift. A rounded and glazed corner part used for the so called winter gardens created on all storeys gives the tenement house more modernity and prestige. The façades were painted in light cream, which reflected light. The texture of the plaster was characterised by a strong pattern. The distinctive shape of the building emphasized by a stylistic S-shaped wave of the glazed corner, which smoothly flows into the eastern façade, and the wide southern façade with characteristic rows of "waving" balconies is full of movement and chiaroscuro. The ground floor is a commercial space and was deliberately glazed so as to expose the post-and-beam structure. The building had a gas and central heating system. In addition, it was the first building in Gdynia to have an anti-aircraft and gas cover (O.P.L.G).

The structure can be viewed from the outside. The commercial ground floor is open to the public.

compiled by Dorota Hryszkiewicz-Kahlau, Regional Branch of the National Heritage Board of Poland in Gdańsk, 14-11-2014.

Bibliography

  • Sołtysik M., Modernistyczna Gdynia-dziedzictwo lat międzywojennych [w:] Renowacje i zabytki 2010, nr 4 (36), s.61-73
  • Sołtysik M.J., Gdynia miasto dwudziestolecia międzywojennego, urbanistyka i architektura, Warszawa 1993;
  • http://pomorskie.travel/Odkrywaj-Dziedzictwo_kulturowe-Zabytki_architektury Domy_i_Kamienice/4807/Kamienica_A_Ogo_czyka_Blocha_i_L_Mazalona
  • http://www.gdynia.pl/wszystko/o/gdyni/historia/5637_37.html

Polskarob Office Building
Gdynia

15 minuts

The office building is a remarkable example of functionalist modern architecture of the thirties, with striking naval motifs. It is located, unusually, in a residential district, but is harmoniously incorporated into the landscape. The structure is stylistically uniform and features a complex design: office building, garages, and garden with structural landscaping items.

History

The building was built in 1934/35 as the seat of a transport company (Polsko-Skandynawskie Towarzystwo Transportowe Polskarob). It was designed by S. Płoski and K. Krzyżanowski, architects from Gdańsk. The construction work was entrusted Inż. K. Krzyżanowski i S-ka, construction company. The area around the building was developed into a modernist garden, part of which has been well-preserved to this day (designer: Barbara Kaszycka). In 1939, a bunker was built according to a design by Major R. Fryszkowski (Head of the Seacoast Fortifications). During the war, the building was used at the seat of the Gestapo. After the war, the building was taken over by the Navy. A common room (cubature: 290 m3) was added in the south-western part, along the line of the original garages in 1960, with the character of the older part of the building being preserved. The design was created by R. Kolendo, Eng. of Architecture. In 1975, an antenna mast for the Civil Militia Provincial Headquarters (KW MO) was mounted on the roof.

Description

The structure is located in a residential area in Gdynia, on the south-eastern slope of Kamienna Góra (the Stone Mountain), on the southern side of Korzeniowskiego Street. The building is a free-standing structure located on a large plot enclosed by a fence. The garden with a pond and walking paths were designed together with the building. The building has an L-shaped floor plan. It consists of three storeys, basement, and its roof is clad with a roofing felt. It is composed of two intertwining parts: two-storey south-eastern part and three-storey south-western part. The main entrance to the building is located at the junction of these two parts. It is additionally highlighted by vertical arrangement of window openings of the staircase and the curvature of the corner, which is characteristic of modernist architecture in Gdańsk: the rounded corner was originally covered with clinker bricks, not it is plastered (formerly dark brown), and the glass top floor extension protruding like a periscope, and in the entrance arcade — a round window which imitates a ship's bull's-eye. The wings of the building feature a horizontal layout of windows; in the soutern corner of the south-eastern wing is a semicircular glazed veranda with access to the garden. Garages are located on the western side. A mast measuring 15.4 was installed on the roof over the staircase. The mast rests on the walls of the staircase.

The structure can be viewed from the outside.

compiled by Dorota Hryszkiewicz-Kahlau, Regional Branch of the National Heritage Board of Poland in Gdańsk, 28-08-2015.

Bibliography

  • Sołtysik M., Modernistyczna Gdynia-dziedzictwo lat międzywojennych [w:] Renowacje i zabytki 2010, nr 4 (36), s.61-73
  • Sołtysik M.J., Gdynia miasto dwudziestolecia międzywojennego, urbanistyka i architektura, Warszawa 1993;
  • Karta ewidencyjna zabytków, Budynek administracyjny wojskowy, Gdynia, ul. Korzeniowskiego 8/10, T. Kiernicki, M. Wielebski, 1982;
  • http://www.bryla.pl/bryla/51,85298,6993010.html?i=8
  • http://pomorskie.travel/Odkrywaj-Dziedzictwo_kulturowe-Zabytki_architektury-Budynki_uzytecznosci_publicznej/4790/Budynek_mieszkalno_biurowy_firmy_POLSKAROB
  • http://modernizmgdyni.pl/?p=391

dom
Gdynia

15 minuts

Dom Żeglarza Polskiego, ob. Uniwersytet Morski
Gdynia

30 minutes

Pręczkowski Family Tenement, currently a tenement house
Gdynia

15 minuts

It is the most prominent building of the 1920s in Gdynia. In terms of visual arts, the structure represents early functionalism. It was the first building to employ formal analogies to shipbuilding.

History

The tenement house was owned by engineer Stanisław Pręczkowski from Wejherowo. It was designed in 1928 and built in stages. The design was created by Tadeusz Jędrzejewski working for the architectural design studio “Biuro architektoniczne Włodzimierz Prochaska, Stanisław Garliński, Tadeusz Jędrzejewski. Inżynierowie architekci”. In 1930-1931, the construction work was carried out under the supervision of Bernard Dulny. During that period, the corner part of the building and a fragment overlooking the Kościuszko Square were erected. Between 1934 and 1935, a wing was added facing Kościuszko Square; the extension did not include a side outbuilding. The last stage of the construction work took place in 1936-1937. The stage involved the construction of a wing facing Żeromskiego Street and “Polonia” cinema.

Description

The building is located in the city centre, in the northern frontage of Kościuszko Square, at the intersection with Żeromskiego Street. The corner building is built on an L-shaped plan; its longer side extends along Kościuszko Square. The building and the cinema overlooking the yard have a rectangular floor plan with a diagonal eastern side. The imposing tenement house is located among typical urban frontage buildings. It has five floors at the corner and lower side wings. The layout is symmetrical; streamlined forms are combined with expressive shapes of the bodies; structural decorative components of the plastered façade were exposed. The pioneering juxtaposition of individual segments of the building clearly raises associations with a ship: the corner of the tenement which is higher by one storey was juxtaposed with the cylindrical form reminiscent of a captain’s bridge, which was additionally highlighted by metal balustrades of the balconies and a darker colour of the plaster. The ground floor was adapted for trade and services. The “Polonia” cinema overlooking the yard was added later (after the war — “Goplana” cinema). The building contains three staircases. It features a two-bay layout and is divided into small flats allowing the possibility of jointing the central flats into one large flat. The building has central heating. The preserved original furnishings include window and door joinery, interesting steel openwork balustrades of the balconies, and interior stair railings.

The structure can be viewed from the outside. The commercial part of the ground floor is open to visitors.

compiled by Dorota Hryszkiewicz-Kahlau, Regional Branch of the National Heritage Board of Poland in Gdańsk, 08-11-2014.

Bibliography

  • Sołtysik M.J., Gdynia miasto dwudziestolecia międzywojennego, urbanistyka i architektura, Warszawa 1993;
  • Sołtysik M.J., Na styku dwóch epok. Architektura gdyńskich kamienic okresu międzywojennego, Gdynia 2003, s. 329-333;
  • Sołtysik M.J., Modernistyczna Gdynia - dziedzictwo lat międzywojennych, [w:] Renowacje i zabytki 2010, nr 4 (36), s.60-73;
  • http://pl.wikipedia.org/wiki/Kamienica_Pręczkowskich
  • http://modernizmgdyni.pl/?p=288

Gmach Biura Budowy Portu
Gdynia

15 minuts

budynek Związku Młodzieży Chrześcijańskiej Polska YMCA
Gdynia

30 minutes

Passenger Terminal
Gdynia

one hour

The Passenger Terminal is a valuable example of a modernist public building. It represents a harmonious combination of the representative and storage function. The structure is subtly decorated. The modern passenger terminal in the Polish port of Gdynia is of great historical value. Now, it is a symbol and houses the Emigration Museum.

History

The Passenger Terminal was designed by the Katowice branch of a company based in Berlin, Dyckerhoff & Widmann, in 1932. The construction work was conducted by Skąpski, Wolski, Wiśniewski. The building was commissioned on 8 December 1933. The port and passenger terminal were solemnly consecrated by bishop Okoniewski. The ceremony was attended by, among others, Ferdynand Zarzycki, Ministry of Industry and Trade, and ministers: Józef Beck, Emil Kaliński, Bronisław Nakoniecznikow-Klukowski, Władysław Marian Zawadzki, Kazimierz Papée and General Gustaw Orlicz-Dreszer. The terminal was a base for the transatlantic passenger carrier “G-A-L”, which handled the New York and South American lines. The structure covered an area of 2.5 thousand m2 and was equipped with all the equipment needed to load and unload passengers; it had a railway siding with tracks installed on both sides of the building, which was intended to handle emigrant traffic, and a transit warehouse. In the interwar period, the building housed Sunday services for the employees of the port and GUM in Gdynia and was used as a venue for our New Year's Eve celebrations. During World War 2, the passenger terminal was adapted for use as offices. At the beginning of the occupation of Gdynia, on 14 September 1939, Polish symbols, including relief eagles and commemorative plaques, were removed from the front façade of the terminal. On 9 October 1943, during the Allied bombing of the port, part of the passenger hall, i.e., the north-western corner and wall facing the French Quay, were destroyed. This was repaired temporarily, since it proved impossible to install reinforced structural components in the original shape and restore the original body of the building because of the destruction of the foundations of part of the building. The left upper corner of the building was not restored. The terminal hall was missing a gallery on the left side of the entrance and the asymmetry of the other elements of the décor and structure of the building. After the war, the building housed the Harbour’s Master’s Office and a postal and telegraph office, among others. At that time, the Passenger Terminal did not serve its basic function because of the political situation. Passenger traffic was resumed in the second half of the 1950s. During the 1970s, in addition to the facilities for passenger service, the building house the Department of Shipping Services of the Port of Gdynia Authority, Customs Office, Gdynia 18 Postal and Telecommunications Office, Maritime Agency Port Office, office of C. Hartwig company, and PKP’s shipping department.

Since the suspension of all transatlantic liner shipping movements by Polish ship-owners in 1987, the Passenger Terminal ceased to serve its original function and became an office building for port institutions and companies, and part of the transit warehouse started to be used as a storage facility.

In 2005, the SEBTrans-Link project was completed to prepare the concept of revitalisation of the Passenger Terminal. Cruise ships which more and more often call at the Port of Gdynia currently use the Dutch Quay and French Quay (located on both sides of the Passenger Terminal) as a berth in the port.

Since June 2009, the building houses the office of clearance for the ferry service to Helsinki and Travemünde of Finnish shipowner Finnlines.

In the middle of 2015, the building was adapted for use as the Emigration Museum of the Passenger Terminal. The museum will assemble and present collections on the history of Polish emigration.

Description

The Passenger Terminal in Gdynia is located at the French Quay of the Port of Gdynia, at Witolda Gombrowicza Square, in the vicinity of the office of the Harbour Master’s Office and the Monument to the People of the Sea. The building consists of two parts, is compact, and built on a rectangular floor plan. It is composed of the terminal hall and transit warehouse. The main hall called the “Passenger Hall” (situated on the west side) has three storeys; originally, it was covered with a thin-walled quadrangle reinforced concrete cupola (“Zeiss-Dywidag”) topped with a pyramidal skylight. The terminal hall housed ticket counters, information desk, postal office, luggage storage, restaurant, waiting room, and doctor’s offices. To the west, it adjoins the transit warehouse, which is a two-storey reinforced concrete frame structure. The upper storey is covered with a ten-span arched roof; originally, it was used as a hallway; the lower storey was adapted for use as a luggage storage. The front (west) façade of the terminal hall features wide windowless corners, which vertically cover two upper glazed storeys. This part of the façade is partitioned by pillars positioned between the windows and extended beyond the edge of the crowning cornice. The ground floor was horizontally separate with a massive roof and accentuated with the stairs along the whole width of the front façade. The north and south façades were originally identical, arranged horizontally in the form of three rows of narrow windows, with the ground floor separated from the upper parts by a roof over the ramps. The vertical shallow bays with masts projecting beyond the roof surface were the dominant feature of the western corners. After the damage caused during World War 2, the south-western corner was not reconstructed. The eastern part, i.e., the transit warehouse, features a clearly discernible frame structure, which can be seen in the longitudinal façades, and a row of windows under the upper ende of the ground floor storey. The face of the upper storey was set back, which allowed to create a gallery terminating in a staircase in the north-eastern corner. The interior has the form of a central hall surrounded by a gallery which can be accessed via spectacular stairs. The renovation and adaptation of the building for use as the Emigration Museum began in May 2013. The removed relief eagles were attached to the front façade. At the same time, the south-western façade underwent alterations; the existing structure was replaced with a glass pane. The alterations also involved the construction of the steel structure of a glazed tunnel running from the Transit Warehouse, which was an original viewpoint.

The site is accessible to visitors during the opening hours of the Emigration Museum.

compiled by Dorota Hryszkiewicz-Kahlau, Regional Branch of the National Heritage Board of Poland in Gdańsk, 06-11-2014.

Bibliography

  • Gosk A., Muzeum Emigracji [w:] Renowacje i zabytki 2010, nr 4 (36), s.132-134;
  • Sołtysik M.J., Gdynia miasto dwudziestolecia międzywojennego, urbanistyka i architektura, Warszawa 1993;
  • Sołtysik M.J., Modernistyczna Gdynia - dziedzictwo lat międzywojennych, [w:] Renowacje i zabytki 2010, nr 4 (36), s.60-73;
  • Karta ewidencyjna zabytków architektury i budownictwa Dworzec Morski, Gdynia, Ewa Stieler, 1988;
  • http://pl.wikipedia.org/wiki/Dworzec_Morski_w_Gdyni
  • http://muzeumemigracji.pl/dworzec-morski/

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