Raša (Italian: Arsia, Chakavian: Aršija) is a municipality in the inner part of the Raška Inlet in the south-eastern part of Istria, Croatia. Raša lies 4.5 kilometres (2.8 mi) southwest of Labin at an elevation of 10 m (33 ft). Raša was named after the river of the same name. Situated in the valley of the Krapanski Potok (a tributary of the river Raša), near the former village of Krapan in 1785. Raša was built as a "new town" during 1936-1937 as part of Mussolini's urban colonization of Istria. Planned and designed according to the rationalist principles by architect, Gustavo Pulitzer-Finali from Trieste, Italy, the mining town is organized along a linear axis connecting the Upper and Lower Raša. Lower Raša consists of houses for ordinary miners set along two parallel streets while Upper Raša is organized along three parallel streets with similar houses but slightly larger in size, designated for senior miners and supervisors. Smaller residential enclaves were organized throughout the elongated plan, one of which is "villette", a gated series of small urban villas designated for mining executives. More information...

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