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All Christians who lived in the area that was earmarked for the ghetto were compelled to move out, largely to Kazimierz north of the river.However, Tadeusz Pankiewicz, a graduate of medicine from the Jagiellonian University, protested against the rule and was permitted to remain.An alternative etymology is from Italian borghetto , diminutive of borgo 'borough').In modern times, it usually implies a poorer or lower class neighborhood in a city. The two largest ghettos were established in Warsaw and Lodz.
The fringes of Podgorze had a pronounced industrial character, and disused quarries are still a prominent feature of the landscape (Steven Spielberg used one of them to build his set for the Plaszow Concentration Camp in his film 'Schindler's List').
Transported in locked passenger trains, large numbers died on the journey.
Those that survived the journey were told by Adolf Eichmann, the head of the Gestapo's Department of Jewish Affairs: "There are no apartments and no houses - if you build your homes you will have a roof over your head." In Warsaw, the capital of Poland, all 22 entrances to the ghetto were sealed.
By the 1930's, when Cracow was again part of an independent Poland, much of central Podgorze was owned by Polish Jews.
At that time there were approximately 60,000 Jews living in Cracow.The creation of the ghetto was announced on March 3rd, 1941.