Lódz

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Łódź

 (lŏdz, wo͞och)
A city of central Poland west-southwest of Warsaw. Chartered in 1423, it passed to Prussia in 1793 and to Russia in 1815. It became part of Poland after World War I.

Łódź

(Polish wudʒ)
n
(Placename) a city in central Poland: the country's second largest city; major centre of the textile industry; university (1945). Pop: 943 000 (2005 est)

Łódz

(lʊdʒ, lɒdz)

n.
a city in central Poland, SW of Warsaw. 852,000.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.Lodz - a large city of central PolandLodz - a large city of central Poland  
Poland, Polska, Republic of Poland - a republic in central Europe; the invasion of Poland by Germany in 1939 started World War II
References in periodicals archive ?
LSE: PLAZ) (TASE: PLAZ) has completed the sale of a 20,700 sqm plot of land in Lodz, Poland, to a residential developer, for EUR 2.
For the next 47 years, there were no full-time Jewish schools in Lodz (pronounced woodge), which once had a Jewish population of more than 230,000 people.
com)-- The heart of the SmartUni project is a mobile application which serves as a modern, interactive guide for all current and future students of the University of Lodz.
Smuda was manager of the Poland national team from 2009 to 2012 and has also had two spells in charge at Widzew Lodz during his 30-year managerial career.
18 November 2011 - Fitch reiterated on Thursday the long-term foreign and local currency ratings of BBB+ and national long-term rating of AA-(pol) of Polish city of Lodz while removing them from "negative" watch.
Israel) places his personal memories of the Jewish community of Lodz within wider historical context of Jewish life in the immediate post-war years, as reconstructed from historical documents and interviews with surviving members of the community.
Computer maker Dell Inc (NASDAQ:DELL) said on Wednesday that it will sell its manufacturing plant in Lodz, Poland to Taiwan-based electronics company Foxconn Technology Group (TPE:2354).
Before the war, Lodz and its textile mills were home to more than 200,000 Jews, who accounted for roughly a third of its population and constituted the world's fourth-largest Jewish community after New York, Warsaw and Budapest.
It's no wonder then Lodz (pronounced Woodge) is better known by the moniker "Holly lodz"
The Polish city of Lodz is fast becoming THE destination for party crowds and Brits seeking a cheap weekend break.
The Lodz II facilities have approximately 2,500 [m.