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Last updated on Tuesday, 16 January Back in the Middle Ages, on the place of the today's Tkalciceva street was a stream that flowed trough a valley dividing the two oldest Zagreb settlements - Gradec and Kaptol. All surrounding landowners erected mills around the stream, which were for years the reason of various disputes between the settlements - they fought over water use and further construction itself. Although there are no written recordings of victims in these fights, many noses, heads and arms were broken with the river turning red because of the blood, which lead to the name "Bloody bridge" for the one connecting the two lands today there's still a passage bearing that name - "Krvavi most".
The constructed mills covered the need for flour all over Zagreb until the second half of the XIX. Due to contamination of the stream by all the shops around a need raised for one of the largest community-based projects - the construction of the city sewage system. This lead to the largest community-based project for the time - the construction of the sewage of the city. The stream was vaulted and diverted and all the bridges were demolished by - forming the first street, "Potok" Croatian for stream.
In the period from to almost every house in Tkalciceva street was a brothel. With the official brothel ordinance issued in Since the street was in the city centre, all windows had to have opaque glass and red lanterns at the door. Zagreb was the first city in Europe with that sort of rules. Guess Zagreb had a proper red light district before the most famous one, De Wallen in Amsterdam!
After WWII and the destruction after several bombs were dropped on Zagreb leading to a destructive appearance of the street itself, in it was protected as an urban complex of extreme value and in an detailed urbanistic plan was made with the goal of revitalizing the street. The plan carefully fused the needs, building and public space ratio.
Today Tkalciceva continues a century-old tradition of Zagreb craftsmen and traders and is one of the most attractive streets in the city, where the liveliness is felt in front of bars and restaurants until late at night.