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The Info List - Ciechanów


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Ciechanów
Ciechanów
[t͡ɕeˈxanuf] ( listen) (German: Zichenau) is a city in north-central Poland
Poland
with 45,900 inhabitants (2006). It is situated in Masovian Voivodeship
Masovian Voivodeship
(since 1999). It was previously (1975–98) the capital of Ciechanów
Ciechanów
Voivodeship.

Contents

1 History

1.1 World War II

2 Monuments 3 Education 4 Notable people 5 International relations

5.1 Twin towns – Sister cities

6 References 7 External links

History[edit] The settlement is first mentioned in a 1065 document by Bolesław II the Bold handing the land over to the church. The medieval gord in Ciechanów
Ciechanów
numbered approximately 3,000 armed men,[1] and together with the province of Mazovia, it probably became part of the Polish state in the late 10th century.

Castle of the Mazovian Dukes

In 1254, Ciechanów
Ciechanów
is mentioned as the seat of a castellany (Rethiborius Castellanus de Techanow (Racibor, Kasztelan Ciechanowa)). In 1400 Janusz I of Czersk granted Ciechanów
Ciechanów
town privileges.[2] The area eventually become a separate duchy with Casimir I of Warsaw using the title "dominus et heres lub dominus et princeps Ciechanoviensis." In the Middle Ages, the defensive gord of Ciechanów
Ciechanów
protected northern Mazovia
Mazovia
from raids of Lithuanians, Yotvingians, Old Prussians and later, the Teutonic Knights. It is not known when it was granted a town charter. This must have happened before 1475, as a document from that year, issued by Duke Janusz II of Warsaw, states that Ciechanów has a Chełmno
Chełmno
town charter. In the period between the 14th and 16th centuries, Ciechanów prospered with the population reaching 5,000. In the late 14th century, Siemowit III, Duke of Masovia, began construction of a castle, while his son Janusz I of Warsaw
Janusz I of Warsaw
invited the Augustinians, who in the mid-15th century began construction of a church and an abbey. In 1526, together with all Mazovia, Ciechanów
Ciechanów
was annexed by the Kingdom of Poland. In the Masovian Voivodeship, Ciechanów
Ciechanów
was the seat of a separate administrative unit, the Land of Ciechanów. The town was handed over to Bona Sforza, as her dowry. Ciechanów prospered until the Swedish invasion of Poland
Poland
(1655-1660), when the town was burned and ransacked. After the second partition of Poland
Poland
(1793), Ciechanów
Ciechanów
briefly became seat of a newly created voivodeship. In 1795, it was annexed by the Kingdom of Prussia, and reduced to the status of a provincial town in Przasnysz
Przasnysz
county. In 1806, during the Napoleonic Wars, Ciechanów
Ciechanów
was ransacked and destroyed. Since 1815, the town belonged to Russian-controlled Congress Poland. Its residents actively supported Polish rebellions. In the late 19th century, Ciechanów
Ciechanów
emerged as a local trade and industry center. In 1864, a brewery was opened, in 1867 it became seat of a county, in 1877 a rail station of the Vistula River Railroad was completed, and in 1882 a sugar refinery was opened. The period of prosperity was short, as during World War I, Ciechanów was almost completely destroyed. In the Second Polish Republic, Ciechanów
Ciechanów
remained seat of a county in Warsaw Voivodeship. In 1938, its population was 15,000, and the town was a military garrison, home to the 11th Uhlan Regiment of Marshall Edward Smigly-Rydz. World War II[edit]

Pułtuska's Hall in Ciechanów

Ciechanów
Ciechanów
was captured by the Wehrmacht
Wehrmacht
on the night of September 3/4, 1939. The town was annexed by Nazi Germany
Nazi Germany
and was known as Zichenau in German. It was the capital of Regierungsbezirk Zichenau, a new subdivision of the Province of East Prussia. On January 17, 1945, Ciechanów
Ciechanów
was captured by the Red Army, and was restored to Poland after the war. Before World War II, it was home to a large Jewish community but during the Nazi occupation, in the winter of 1942, the majority of the Jewish community were transported to the Red Forest (Czerwony Bór, Podlaskie Voivodeship) north-east of town and murdered by gunfire.[3] During the war many Polish Jews and resistance fighters were executed by the Germans in the castle. Monuments[edit]

Castle of the Mazovian Dukes from the 14th century, alongside the Łydynia
Łydynia
river Farska Hill – fortified settlement from the 7th century with a Neo-Gothic
Neo-Gothic
belfry from the 19th century St. Joseph's parish church in Ciechanów
Ciechanów
– Late Gothic building from the 16th century Monastery Augustinian Church from the 16th and 18th centuries City
City
Hall from the 19th century Parish cemetery which has functioned since 1828 Hyperboloid water tower, built in 1972

Education[edit]

Państwowa Wyższa Szkoła Zawodowa Wyższa Szkoła Biznesu i Zarządzania

Notable people[edit]

Mieczysław Jagielski Maria Konopnicka Ludwik Krasiński Zygmunt Krasiński Ignacy Mościcki Roza Robota Zbigniew Siemiątkowski Aleksander Świętochowski Stefan Żeromski Kasia Struss Dorota Rabczewska (Doda)

International relations[edit] See also: List of twin towns and sister cities in Poland Twin towns – Sister cities[edit] Ciechanów
Ciechanów
is twinned with:[4]

Meudon, France[4][5] Haldensleben, Germany[4] Khmelnytskyi, Ukraine[4] Brezno, Slovakia[4]

References[edit]

^ Bogusław Gierlach, Zapiski Ciechanowskie, vol. II p. 9-12, MOBN Ciechanów
Ciechanów
1977; and Studia nad archeologią średniowiecznego Mazowsza, Warsaw 1975, p. 24) ^ W. Górczyk, Ciechanów- Lokacja i Geneza herbu, In Tempore, Uniwersytet Mikołaja Kopernika,s.3. "Archived copy" (PDF). Archived from the original (PDF) on January 23, 2012. Retrieved May 12, 2010.  ^ D.P. (February 13, 2007). "Międzynarodowy Dzień Ofiar Holokaustu: Zagłada ciechanowskich Żydów". Historia. Tygodnik Ciechanowski. Retrieved June 15, 2013.  ^ a b c d e " Ciechanów
Ciechanów
Twin towns". Urząd Miasta Ciechanów. Archived from the original on July 29, 2013. Retrieved July 29, 2013.  ^ "Ville de Meudon
Meudon
– Villes jumelles". Ville de Meudon. Archived from the original on May 7, 2013. Retrieved September 11, 2016. 

External links[edit]

Wikimedia Commons has media related to Ciechanów.

Wojciech Górczyk, Ciechanów
Ciechanów
– zarys dziejów do XV w., Kultura i Historia, Uniwersytet Marii Curie Skłodowskiej w lublinie,19/2011, ISSN 1642-9826 Official homepage Architecture of Ciechanow (only in Polish) Czas Ciechanowa (Local weekly magazine, local press) Jewish Community in Ciechanów
Ciechanów
on Virtual Shtetl Ciechanów
Ciechanów
city forum Ciechanow website www.ciechanowonline.pl - all you need to know about Ciechanow, including a contemporary gallery of the city Site dedicated to preserving the memory of Ciechanów's Jewish community, including an English translation of the memorial book Website of Ciechanow City
City
www.eciechanow.pl – City
City
news, history of Ciechanow, information where you can eat, sleep and dance Castle of the Dukes of Mazovia
Mazovia
in Ciechanów
Ciechanów
(en) Museum of the Mazovian Nobility (en)

Coordinates: 52°53′N 20°37′E / 52.883°N 20.617°E / 52.883; 20.617

v t e

Gminas of Ciechanów
Ciechanów
County

Seat: Ciechanów
Ciechanów
(urban gmina)

Urban-rural gmina

Gmina
Gmina
Glinojeck

Rural gminas

Gmina
Gmina
Ciechanów Gmina
Gmina
Gołymin-Ośrodek Gmina
Gmina
Grudusk Gmina
Gmina
Ojrzeń Gmina
Gmina
Opinogóra Górna Gmina
Gmina
Regimin Gmina
Gmina
Sońsk

v t e

Gmina
Gmina
Ciechanów

Seat (not part of the gmina)

Ciechanów

Villages

Baby Baraki Chotumskie Bardonki Chotum Chruszczewo Gąski Gołoty Gorysze Grędzice Gumowo Kanigówek Kargoszyn Kownaty Żędowe Mieszki Wielkie Mieszki-Atle Mieszki-Bardony Mieszki-Różki Modełka Modła Niechodzin Niestum Nowa Wieś Nużewko Nużewo Pęchcin Pieńki Niechodzkie Przążewo Romanowo Ropele Rutki-Begny Rutki-Borki Rutki-Bronisze Rutki-Głowice Rutki-Krupy Rutki-Marszewice Rutki-Szczepanki Rydzewo Rykaczewo Rzeczki Ujazdówek Ujazdowo Wola Pawłowska Wólka Rydzewska

Authority control

.
Ciechanów
HOME
The Info List - Ciechanów


--- Advertisement ---



Ciechanów
Ciechanów
[t͡ɕeˈxanuf] ( listen) (German: Zichenau) is a city in north-central Poland
Poland
with 45,900 inhabitants (2006). It is situated in Masovian Voivodeship
Masovian Voivodeship
(since 1999). It was previously (1975–98) the capital of Ciechanów
Ciechanów
Voivodeship.

Contents

1 History

1.1 World War II

2 Monuments 3 Education 4 Notable people 5 International relations

5.1 Twin towns – Sister cities

6 References 7 External links

History[edit] The settlement is first mentioned in a 1065 document by Bolesław II the Bold handing the land over to the church. The medieval gord in Ciechanów
Ciechanów
numbered approximately 3,000 armed men,[1] and together with the province of Mazovia, it probably became part of the Polish state in the late 10th century.

Castle of the Mazovian Dukes

In 1254, Ciechanów
Ciechanów
is mentioned as the seat of a castellany (Rethiborius Castellanus de Techanow (Racibor, Kasztelan Ciechanowa)). In 1400 Janusz I of Czersk granted Ciechanów
Ciechanów
town privileges.[2] The area eventually become a separate duchy with Casimir I of Warsaw using the title "dominus et heres lub dominus et princeps Ciechanoviensis." In the Middle Ages, the defensive gord of Ciechanów
Ciechanów
protected northern Mazovia
Mazovia
from raids of Lithuanians, Yotvingians, Old Prussians and later, the Teutonic Knights. It is not known when it was granted a town charter. This must have happened before 1475, as a document from that year, issued by Duke Janusz II of Warsaw, states that Ciechanów has a Chełmno
Chełmno
town charter. In the period between the 14th and 16th centuries, Ciechanów prospered with the population reaching 5,000. In the late 14th century, Siemowit III, Duke of Masovia, began construction of a castle, while his son Janusz I of Warsaw
Janusz I of Warsaw
invited the Augustinians, who in the mid-15th century began construction of a church and an abbey. In 1526, together with all Mazovia, Ciechanów
Ciechanów
was annexed by the Kingdom of Poland. In the Masovian Voivodeship, Ciechanów
Ciechanów
was the seat of a separate administrative unit, the Land of Ciechanów. The town was handed over to Bona Sforza, as her dowry. Ciechanów prospered until the Swedish invasion of Poland
Poland
(1655-1660), when the town was burned and ransacked. After the second partition of Poland
Poland
(1793), Ciechanów
Ciechanów
briefly became seat of a newly created voivodeship. In 1795, it was annexed by the Kingdom of Prussia, and reduced to the status of a provincial town in Przasnysz
Przasnysz
county. In 1806, during the Napoleonic Wars, Ciechanów
Ciechanów
was ransacked and destroyed. Since 1815, the town belonged to Russian-controlled Congress Poland. Its residents actively supported Polish rebellions. In the late 19th century, Ciechanów
Ciechanów
emerged as a local trade and industry center. In 1864, a brewery was opened, in 1867 it became seat of a county, in 1877 a rail station of the Vistula River Railroad was completed, and in 1882 a sugar refinery was opened. The period of prosperity was short, as during World War I, Ciechanów was almost completely destroyed. In the Second Polish Republic, Ciechanów
Ciechanów
remained seat of a county in Warsaw Voivodeship. In 1938, its population was 15,000, and the town was a military garrison, home to the 11th Uhlan Regiment of Marshall Edward Smigly-Rydz. World War II[edit]

Pułtuska's Hall in Ciechanów

Ciechanów
Ciechanów
was captured by the Wehrmacht
Wehrmacht
on the night of September 3/4, 1939. The town was annexed by Nazi Germany
Nazi Germany
and was known as Zichenau in German. It was the capital of Regierungsbezirk Zichenau, a new subdivision of the Province of East Prussia. On January 17, 1945, Ciechanów
Ciechanów
was captured by the Red Army, and was restored to Poland after the war. Before World War II, it was home to a large Jewish community but during the Nazi occupation, in the winter of 1942, the majority of the Jewish community were transported to the Red Forest (Czerwony Bór, Podlaskie Voivodeship) north-east of town and murdered by gunfire.[3] During the war many Polish Jews and resistance fighters were executed by the Germans in the castle. Monuments[edit]

Castle of the Mazovian Dukes from the 14th century, alongside the Łydynia
Łydynia
river Farska Hill – fortified settlement from the 7th century with a Neo-Gothic
Neo-Gothic
belfry from the 19th century St. Joseph's parish church in Ciechanów
Ciechanów
– Late Gothic building from the 16th century Monastery Augustinian Church from the 16th and 18th centuries City
City
Hall from the 19th century Parish cemetery which has functioned since 1828 Hyperboloid water tower, built in 1972

Education[edit]

Państwowa Wyższa Szkoła Zawodowa Wyższa Szkoła Biznesu i Zarządzania

Notable people[edit]

Mieczysław Jagielski Maria Konopnicka Ludwik Krasiński Zygmunt Krasiński Ignacy Mościcki Roza Robota Zbigniew Siemiątkowski Aleksander Świętochowski Stefan Żeromski Kasia Struss Dorota Rabczewska (Doda)

International relations[edit] See also: List of twin towns and sister cities in Poland Twin towns – Sister cities[edit] Ciechanów
Ciechanów
is twinned with:[4]

Meudon, France[4][5] Haldensleben, Germany[4] Khmelnytskyi, Ukraine[4] Brezno, Slovakia[4]

References[edit]

^ Bogusław Gierlach, Zapiski Ciechanowskie, vol. II p. 9-12, MOBN Ciechanów
Ciechanów
1977; and Studia nad archeologią średniowiecznego Mazowsza, Warsaw 1975, p. 24) ^ W. Górczyk, Ciechanów- Lokacja i Geneza herbu, In Tempore, Uniwersytet Mikołaja Kopernika,s.3. "Archived copy" (PDF). Archived from the original (PDF) on January 23, 2012. Retrieved May 12, 2010.  ^ D.P. (February 13, 2007). "Międzynarodowy Dzień Ofiar Holokaustu: Zagłada ciechanowskich Żydów". Historia. Tygodnik Ciechanowski. Retrieved June 15, 2013.  ^ a b c d e " Ciechanów
Ciechanów
Twin towns". Urząd Miasta Ciechanów. Archived from the original on July 29, 2013. Retrieved July 29, 2013.  ^ "Ville de Meudon
Meudon
– Villes jumelles". Ville de Meudon. Archived from the original on May 7, 2013. Retrieved September 11, 2016. 

External links[edit]

Wikimedia Commons has media related to Ciechanów.

Wojciech Górczyk, Ciechanów
Ciechanów
– zarys dziejów do XV w., Kultura i Historia, Uniwersytet Marii Curie Skłodowskiej w lublinie,19/2011, ISSN 1642-9826 Official homepage Architecture of Ciechanow (only in Polish) Czas Ciechanowa (Local weekly magazine, local press) Jewish Community in Ciechanów
Ciechanów
on Virtual Shtetl Ciechanów
Ciechanów
city forum Ciechanow website www.ciechanowonline.pl - all you need to know about Ciechanow, including a contemporary gallery of the city Site dedicated to preserving the memory of Ciechanów's Jewish community, including an English translation of the memorial book Website of Ciechanow City
City
www.eciechanow.pl – City
City
news, history of Ciechanow, information where you can eat, sleep and dance Castle of the Dukes of Mazovia
Mazovia
in Ciechanów
Ciechanów
(en) Museum of the Mazovian Nobility (en)

Coordinates: 52°53′N 20°37′E / 52.883°N 20.617°E / 52.883; 20.617

v t e

Gminas of Ciechanów
Ciechanów
County

Seat: Ciechanów
Ciechanów
(urban gmina)

Urban-rural gmina

Gmina
Gmina
Glinojeck

Rural gminas

Gmina
Gmina
Ciechanów Gmina
Gmina
Gołymin-Ośrodek Gmina
Gmina
Grudusk Gmina
Gmina
Ojrzeń Gmina
Gmina
Opinogóra Górna Gmina
Gmina
Regimin Gmina
Gmina
Sońsk

v t e

Gmina
Gmina
Ciechanów

Seat (not part of the gmina)

Ciechanów

Villages

Baby Baraki Chotumskie Bardonki Chotum Chruszczewo Gąski Gołoty Gorysze Grędzice Gumowo Kanigówek Kargoszyn Kownaty Żędowe Mieszki Wielkie Mieszki-Atle Mieszki-Bardony Mieszki-Różki Modełka Modła Niechodzin Niestum Nowa Wieś Nużewko Nużewo Pęchcin Pieńki Niechodzkie Przążewo Romanowo Ropele Rutki-Begny Rutki-Borki Rutki-Bronisze Rutki-Głowice Rutki-Krupy Rutki-Marszewice Rutki-Szczepanki Rydzewo Rykaczewo Rzeczki Ujazdówek Ujazdowo Wola Pawłowska Wólka Rydzewska

Authority control

.
Ciechanów
HOME
The Info List - Ciechanów


--- Advertisement ---



Ciechanów
Ciechanów
[t͡ɕeˈxanuf] ( listen) (German: Zichenau) is a city in north-central Poland
Poland
with 45,900 inhabitants (2006). It is situated in Masovian Voivodeship
Masovian Voivodeship
(since 1999). It was previously (1975–98) the capital of Ciechanów
Ciechanów
Voivodeship.

Contents

1 History

1.1 World War II

2 Monuments 3 Education 4 Notable people 5 International relations

5.1 Twin towns – Sister cities

6 References 7 External links

History[edit] The settlement is first mentioned in a 1065 document by Bolesław II the Bold handing the land over to the church. The medieval gord in Ciechanów
Ciechanów
numbered approximately 3,000 armed men,[1] and together with the province of Mazovia, it probably became part of the Polish state in the late 10th century.

Castle of the Mazovian Dukes

In 1254, Ciechanów
Ciechanów
is mentioned as the seat of a castellany (Rethiborius Castellanus de Techanow (Racibor, Kasztelan Ciechanowa)). In 1400 Janusz I of Czersk granted Ciechanów
Ciechanów
town privileges.[2] The area eventually become a separate duchy with Casimir I of Warsaw using the title "dominus et heres lub dominus et princeps Ciechanoviensis." In the Middle Ages, the defensive gord of Ciechanów
Ciechanów
protected northern Mazovia
Mazovia
from raids of Lithuanians, Yotvingians, Old Prussians and later, the Teutonic Knights. It is not known when it was granted a town charter. This must have happened before 1475, as a document from that year, issued by Duke Janusz II of Warsaw, states that Ciechanów has a Chełmno
Chełmno
town charter. In the period between the 14th and 16th centuries, Ciechanów prospered with the population reaching 5,000. In the late 14th century, Siemowit III, Duke of Masovia, began construction of a castle, while his son Janusz I of Warsaw
Janusz I of Warsaw
invited the Augustinians, who in the mid-15th century began construction of a church and an abbey. In 1526, together with all Mazovia, Ciechanów
Ciechanów
was annexed by the Kingdom of Poland. In the Masovian Voivodeship, Ciechanów
Ciechanów
was the seat of a separate administrative unit, the Land of Ciechanów. The town was handed over to Bona Sforza, as her dowry. Ciechanów prospered until the Swedish invasion of Poland
Poland
(1655-1660), when the town was burned and ransacked. After the second partition of Poland
Poland
(1793), Ciechanów
Ciechanów
briefly became seat of a newly created voivodeship. In 1795, it was annexed by the Kingdom of Prussia, and reduced to the status of a provincial town in Przasnysz
Przasnysz
county. In 1806, during the Napoleonic Wars, Ciechanów
Ciechanów
was ransacked and destroyed. Since 1815, the town belonged to Russian-controlled Congress Poland. Its residents actively supported Polish rebellions. In the late 19th century, Ciechanów
Ciechanów
emerged as a local trade and industry center. In 1864, a brewery was opened, in 1867 it became seat of a county, in 1877 a rail station of the Vistula River Railroad was completed, and in 1882 a sugar refinery was opened. The period of prosperity was short, as during World War I, Ciechanów was almost completely destroyed. In the Second Polish Republic, Ciechanów
Ciechanów
remained seat of a county in Warsaw Voivodeship. In 1938, its population was 15,000, and the town was a military garrison, home to the 11th Uhlan Regiment of Marshall Edward Smigly-Rydz. World War II[edit]

Pułtuska's Hall in Ciechanów

Ciechanów
Ciechanów
was captured by the Wehrmacht
Wehrmacht
on the night of September 3/4, 1939. The town was annexed by Nazi Germany
Nazi Germany
and was known as Zichenau in German. It was the capital of Regierungsbezirk Zichenau, a new subdivision of the Province of East Prussia. On January 17, 1945, Ciechanów
Ciechanów
was captured by the Red Army, and was restored to Poland after the war. Before World War II, it was home to a large Jewish community but during the Nazi occupation, in the winter of 1942, the majority of the Jewish community were transported to the Red Forest (Czerwony Bór, Podlaskie Voivodeship) north-east of town and murdered by gunfire.[3] During the war many Polish Jews and resistance fighters were executed by the Germans in the castle. Monuments[edit]

Castle of the Mazovian Dukes from the 14th century, alongside the Łydynia
Łydynia
river Farska Hill – fortified settlement from the 7th century with a Neo-Gothic
Neo-Gothic
belfry from the 19th century St. Joseph's parish church in Ciechanów
Ciechanów
– Late Gothic building from the 16th century Monastery Augustinian Church from the 16th and 18th centuries City
City
Hall from the 19th century Parish cemetery which has functioned since 1828 Hyperboloid water tower, built in 1972

Education[edit]

Państwowa Wyższa Szkoła Zawodowa Wyższa Szkoła Biznesu i Zarządzania

Notable people[edit]

Mieczysław Jagielski Maria Konopnicka Ludwik Krasiński Zygmunt Krasiński Ignacy Mościcki Roza Robota Zbigniew Siemiątkowski Aleksander Świętochowski Stefan Żeromski Kasia Struss Dorota Rabczewska (Doda)

International relations[edit] See also: List of twin towns and sister cities in Poland Twin towns – Sister cities[edit] Ciechanów
Ciechanów
is twinned with:[4]

Meudon, France[4][5] Haldensleben, Germany[4] Khmelnytskyi, Ukraine[4] Brezno, Slovakia[4]

References[edit]

^ Bogusław Gierlach, Zapiski Ciechanowskie, vol. II p. 9-12, MOBN Ciechanów
Ciechanów
1977; and Studia nad archeologią średniowiecznego Mazowsza, Warsaw 1975, p. 24) ^ W. Górczyk, Ciechanów- Lokacja i Geneza herbu, In Tempore, Uniwersytet Mikołaja Kopernika,s.3. "Archived copy" (PDF). Archived from the original (PDF) on January 23, 2012. Retrieved May 12, 2010.  ^ D.P. (February 13, 2007). "Międzynarodowy Dzień Ofiar Holokaustu: Zagłada ciechanowskich Żydów". Historia. Tygodnik Ciechanowski. Retrieved June 15, 2013.  ^ a b c d e " Ciechanów
Ciechanów
Twin towns". Urząd Miasta Ciechanów. Archived from the original on July 29, 2013. Retrieved July 29, 2013.  ^ "Ville de Meudon
Meudon
– Villes jumelles". Ville de Meudon. Archived from the original on May 7, 2013. Retrieved September 11, 2016. 

External links[edit]

Wikimedia Commons has media related to Ciechanów.

Wojciech Górczyk, Ciechanów
Ciechanów
– zarys dziejów do XV w., Kultura i Historia, Uniwersytet Marii Curie Skłodowskiej w lublinie,19/2011, ISSN 1642-9826 Official homepage Architecture of Ciechanow (only in Polish) Czas Ciechanowa (Local weekly magazine, local press) Jewish Community in Ciechanów
Ciechanów
on Virtual Shtetl Ciechanów
Ciechanów
city forum Ciechanow website www.ciechanowonline.pl - all you need to know about Ciechanow, including a contemporary gallery of the city Site dedicated to preserving the memory of Ciechanów's Jewish community, including an English translation of the memorial book Website of Ciechanow City
City
www.eciechanow.pl – City
City
news, history of Ciechanow, information where you can eat, sleep and dance Castle of the Dukes of Mazovia
Mazovia
in Ciechanów
Ciechanów
(en) Museum of the Mazovian Nobility (en)

Coordinates: 52°53′N 20°37′E / 52.883°N 20.617°E / 52.883; 20.617

v t e

Gminas of Ciechanów
Ciechanów
County

Seat: Ciechanów
Ciechanów
(urban gmina)

Urban-rural gmina

Gmina
Gmina
Glinojeck

Rural gminas

Gmina
Gmina
Ciechanów Gmina
Gmina
Gołymin-Ośrodek Gmina
Gmina
Grudusk Gmina
Gmina
Ojrzeń Gmina
Gmina
Opinogóra Górna Gmina
Gmina
Regimin Gmina
Gmina
Sońsk

v t e

Gmina
Gmina
Ciechanów

Seat (not part of the gmina)

Ciechanów

Villages

Baby Baraki Chotumskie Bardonki Chotum Chruszczewo Gąski Gołoty Gorysze Grędzice Gumowo Kanigówek Kargoszyn Kownaty Żędowe Mieszki Wielkie Mieszki-Atle Mieszki-Bardony Mieszki-Różki Modełka Modła Niechodzin Niestum Nowa Wieś Nużewko Nużewo Pęchcin Pieńki Niechodzkie Przążewo Romanowo Ropele Rutki-Begny Rutki-Borki Rutki-Bronisze Rutki-Głowice Rutki-Krupy Rutki-Marszewice Rutki-Szczepanki Rydzewo Rykaczewo Rzeczki Ujazdówek Ujazdowo Wola Pawłowska Wólka Rydzewska

Authority control

.
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Ciechanów
Ciechanów
[t͡ɕeˈxanuf] ( listen) (German: Zichenau) is a city in north-central Poland
Poland
with 45,900 inhabitants (2006). It is situated in Masovian Voivodeship
Masovian Voivodeship
(since 1999). It was previously (1975–98) the capital of Ciechanów
Ciechanów
Voivodeship.

Contents

1 History

1.1 World War II

2 Monuments 3 Education 4 Notable people 5 International relations

5.1 Twin towns – Sister cities

6 References 7 External links

History[edit] The settlement is first mentioned in a 1065 document by Bolesław II the Bold handing the land over to the church. The medieval gord in Ciechanów
Ciechanów
numbered approximately 3,000 armed men,[1] and together with the province of Mazovia, it probably became part of the Polish state in the late 10th century.

Castle of the Mazovian Dukes

In 1254, Ciechanów
Ciechanów
is mentioned as the seat of a castellany (Rethiborius Castellanus de Techanow (Racibor, Kasztelan Ciechanowa)). In 1400 Janusz I of Czersk granted Ciechanów
Ciechanów
town privileges.[2] The area eventually become a separate duchy with Casimir I of Warsaw using the title "dominus et heres lub dominus et princeps Ciechanoviensis." In the Middle Ages, the defensive gord of Ciechanów
Ciechanów
protected northern Mazovia
Mazovia
from raids of Lithuanians, Yotvingians, Old Prussians and later, the Teutonic Knights. It is not known when it was granted a town charter. This must have happened before 1475, as a document from that year, issued by Duke Janusz II of Warsaw, states that Ciechanów has a Chełmno
Chełmno
town charter. In the period between the 14th and 16th centuries, Ciechanów prospered with the population reaching 5,000. In the late 14th century, Siemowit III, Duke of Masovia, began construction of a castle, while his son Janusz I of Warsaw
Janusz I of Warsaw
invited the Augustinians, who in the mid-15th century began construction of a church and an abbey. In 1526, together with all Mazovia, Ciechanów
Ciechanów
was annexed by the Kingdom of Poland. In the Masovian Voivodeship, Ciechanów
Ciechanów
was the seat of a separate administrative unit, the Land of Ciechanów. The town was handed over to Bona Sforza, as her dowry. Ciechanów prospered until the Swedish invasion of Poland
Poland
(1655-1660), when the town was burned and ransacked. After the second partition of Poland
Poland
(1793), Ciechanów
Ciechanów
briefly became seat of a newly created voivodeship. In 1795, it was annexed by the Kingdom of Prussia, and reduced to the status of a provincial town in Przasnysz
Przasnysz
county. In 1806, during the Napoleonic Wars, Ciechanów
Ciechanów
was ransacked and destroyed. Since 1815, the town belonged to Russian-controlled Congress Poland. Its residents actively supported Polish rebellions. In the late 19th century, Ciechanów
Ciechanów
emerged as a local trade and industry center. In 1864, a brewery was opened, in 1867 it became seat of a county, in 1877 a rail station of the Vistula River Railroad was completed, and in 1882 a sugar refinery was opened. The period of prosperity was short, as during World War I, Ciechanów was almost completely destroyed. In the Second Polish Republic, Ciechanów
Ciechanów
remained seat of a county in Warsaw Voivodeship. In 1938, its population was 15,000, and the town was a military garrison, home to the 11th Uhlan Regiment of Marshall Edward Smigly-Rydz. World War II[edit]

Pułtuska's Hall in Ciechanów

Ciechanów
Ciechanów
was captured by the Wehrmacht
Wehrmacht
on the night of September 3/4, 1939. The town was annexed by Nazi Germany
Nazi Germany
and was known as Zichenau in German. It was the capital of Regierungsbezirk Zichenau, a new subdivision of the Province of East Prussia. On January 17, 1945, Ciechanów
Ciechanów
was captured by the Red Army, and was restored to Poland after the war. Before World War II, it was home to a large Jewish community but during the Nazi occupation, in the winter of 1942, the majority of the Jewish community were transported to the Red Forest (Czerwony Bór, Podlaskie Voivodeship) north-east of town and murdered by gunfire.[3] During the war many Polish Jews and resistance fighters were executed by the Germans in the castle. Monuments[edit]

Castle of the Mazovian Dukes from the 14th century, alongside the Łydynia
Łydynia
river Farska Hill – fortified settlement from the 7th century with a Neo-Gothic
Neo-Gothic
belfry from the 19th century St. Joseph's parish church in Ciechanów
Ciechanów
– Late Gothic building from the 16th century Monastery Augustinian Church from the 16th and 18th centuries City
City
Hall from the 19th century Parish cemetery which has functioned since 1828 Hyperboloid water tower, built in 1972

Education[edit]

Państwowa Wyższa Szkoła Zawodowa Wyższa Szkoła Biznesu i Zarządzania

Notable people[edit]

Mieczysław Jagielski Maria Konopnicka Ludwik Krasiński Zygmunt Krasiński Ignacy Mościcki Roza Robota Zbigniew Siemiątkowski Aleksander Świętochowski Stefan Żeromski Kasia Struss Dorota Rabczewska (Doda)

International relations[edit] See also: List of twin towns and sister cities in Poland Twin towns – Sister cities[edit] Ciechanów
Ciechanów
is twinned with:[4]

Meudon, France[4][5] Haldensleben, Germany[4] Khmelnytskyi, Ukraine[4] Brezno, Slovakia[4]

References[edit]

^ Bogusław Gierlach, Zapiski Ciechanowskie, vol. II p. 9-12, MOBN Ciechanów
Ciechanów
1977; and Studia nad archeologią średniowiecznego Mazowsza, Warsaw 1975, p. 24) ^ W. Górczyk, Ciechanów- Lokacja i Geneza herbu, In Tempore, Uniwersytet Mikołaja Kopernika,s.3. "Archived copy" (PDF). Archived from the original (PDF) on January 23, 2012. Retrieved May 12, 2010.  ^ D.P. (February 13, 2007). "Międzynarodowy Dzień Ofiar Holokaustu: Zagłada ciechanowskich Żydów". Historia. Tygodnik Ciechanowski. Retrieved June 15, 2013.  ^ a b c d e " Ciechanów
Ciechanów
Twin towns". Urząd Miasta Ciechanów. Archived from the original on July 29, 2013. Retrieved July 29, 2013.  ^ "Ville de Meudon
Meudon
– Villes jumelles". Ville de Meudon. Archived from the original on May 7, 2013. Retrieved September 11, 2016. 

External links[edit]

Wikimedia Commons has media related to Ciechanów.

Wojciech Górczyk, Ciechanów
Ciechanów
– zarys dziejów do XV w., Kultura i Historia, Uniwersytet Marii Curie Skłodowskiej w lublinie,19/2011, ISSN 1642-9826 Official homepage Architecture of Ciechanow (only in Polish) Czas Ciechanowa (Local weekly magazine, local press) Jewish Community in Ciechanów
Ciechanów
on Virtual Shtetl Ciechanów
Ciechanów
city forum Ciechanow website www.ciechanowonline.pl - all you need to know about Ciechanow, including a contemporary gallery of the city Site dedicated to preserving the memory of Ciechanów's Jewish community, including an English translation of the memorial book Website of Ciechanow City
City
www.eciechanow.pl – City
City
news, history of Ciechanow, information where you can eat, sleep and dance Castle of the Dukes of Mazovia
Mazovia
in Ciechanów
Ciechanów
(en) Museum of the Mazovian Nobility (en)

Coordinates: 52°53′N 20°37′E / 52.883°N 20.617°E / 52.883; 20.617

v t e

Gminas of Ciechanów
Ciechanów
County

Seat: Ciechanów
Ciechanów
(urban gmina)

Urban-rural gmina

Gmina
Gmina
Glinojeck

Rural gminas

Gmina
Gmina
Ciechanów Gmina
Gmina
Gołymin-Ośrodek Gmina
Gmina
Grudusk Gmina
Gmina
Ojrzeń Gmina
Gmina
Opinogóra Górna Gmina
Gmina
Regimin Gmina
Gmina
Sońsk

v t e

Gmina
Gmina
Ciechanów

Seat (not part of the gmina)

Ciechanów

Villages

Baby Baraki Chotumskie Bardonki Chotum Chruszczewo Gąski Gołoty Gorysze Grędzice Gumowo Kanigówek Kargoszyn Kownaty Żędowe Mieszki Wielkie Mieszki-Atle Mieszki-Bardony Mieszki-Różki Modełka Modła Niechodzin Niestum Nowa Wieś Nużewko Nużewo Pęchcin Pieńki Niechodzkie Przążewo Romanowo Ropele Rutki-Begny Rutki-Borki Rutki-Bronisze Rutki-Głowice Rutki-Krupy Rutki-Marszewice Rutki-Szczepanki Rydzewo Rykaczewo Rzeczki Ujazdówek Ujazdowo Wola Pawłowska Wólka Rydzewska

Authority control

.
Ciechanów


--- Advertisement ---



Ciechanów
Ciechanów
[t͡ɕeˈxanuf] ( listen) (German: Zichenau) is a city in north-central Poland
Poland
with 45,900 inhabitants (2006). It is situated in Masovian Voivodeship
Masovian Voivodeship
(since 1999). It was previously (1975–98) the capital of Ciechanów
Ciechanów
Voivodeship.

Contents

1 History

1.1 World War II

2 Monuments 3 Education 4 Notable people 5 International relations

5.1 Twin towns – Sister cities

6 References 7 External links

History[edit] The settlement is first mentioned in a 1065 document by Bolesław II the Bold handing the land over to the church. The medieval gord in Ciechanów
Ciechanów
numbered approximately 3,000 armed men,[1] and together with the province of Mazovia, it probably became part of the Polish state in the late 10th century.

Castle of the Mazovian Dukes

In 1254, Ciechanów
Ciechanów
is mentioned as the seat of a castellany (Rethiborius Castellanus de Techanow (Racibor, Kasztelan Ciechanowa)). In 1400 Janusz I of Czersk granted Ciechanów
Ciechanów
town privileges.[2] The area eventually become a separate duchy with Casimir I of Warsaw using the title "dominus et heres lub dominus et princeps Ciechanoviensis." In the Middle Ages, the defensive gord of Ciechanów
Ciechanów
protected northern Mazovia
Mazovia
from raids of Lithuanians, Yotvingians, Old Prussians and later, the Teutonic Knights. It is not known when it was granted a town charter. This must have happened before 1475, as a document from that year, issued by Duke Janusz II of Warsaw, states that Ciechanów has a Chełmno
Chełmno
town charter. In the period between the 14th and 16th centuries, Ciechanów prospered with the population reaching 5,000. In the late 14th century, Siemowit III, Duke of Masovia, began construction of a castle, while his son Janusz I of Warsaw
Janusz I of Warsaw
invited the Augustinians, who in the mid-15th century began construction of a church and an abbey. In 1526, together with all Mazovia, Ciechanów
Ciechanów
was annexed by the Kingdom of Poland. In the Masovian Voivodeship, Ciechanów
Ciechanów
was the seat of a separate administrative unit, the Land of Ciechanów. The town was handed over to Bona Sforza, as her dowry. Ciechanów prospered until the Swedish invasion of Poland
Poland
(1655-1660), when the town was burned and ransacked. After the second partition of Poland
Poland
(1793), Ciechanów
Ciechanów
briefly became seat of a newly created voivodeship. In 1795, it was annexed by the Kingdom of Prussia, and reduced to the status of a provincial town in Przasnysz
Przasnysz
county. In 1806, during the Napoleonic Wars, Ciechanów
Ciechanów
was ransacked and destroyed. Since 1815, the town belonged to Russian-controlled Congress Poland. Its residents actively supported Polish rebellions. In the late 19th century, Ciechanów
Ciechanów
emerged as a local trade and industry center. In 1864, a brewery was opened, in 1867 it became seat of a county, in 1877 a rail station of the Vistula River Railroad was completed, and in 1882 a sugar refinery was opened. The period of prosperity was short, as during World War I, Ciechanów was almost completely destroyed. In the Second Polish Republic, Ciechanów
Ciechanów
remained seat of a county in Warsaw Voivodeship. In 1938, its population was 15,000, and the town was a military garrison, home to the 11th Uhlan Regiment of Marshall Edward Smigly-Rydz. World War II[edit]

Pułtuska's Hall in Ciechanów

Ciechanów
Ciechanów
was captured by the Wehrmacht
Wehrmacht
on the night of September 3/4, 1939. The town was annexed by Nazi Germany
Nazi Germany
and was known as Zichenau in German. It was the capital of Regierungsbezirk Zichenau, a new subdivision of the Province of East Prussia. On January 17, 1945, Ciechanów
Ciechanów
was captured by the Red Army, and was restored to Poland after the war. Before World War II, it was home to a large Jewish community but during the Nazi occupation, in the winter of 1942, the majority of the Jewish community were transported to the Red Forest (Czerwony Bór, Podlaskie Voivodeship) north-east of town and murdered by gunfire.[3] During the war many Polish Jews and resistance fighters were executed by the Germans in the castle. Monuments[edit]

Castle of the Mazovian Dukes from the 14th century, alongside the Łydynia
Łydynia
river Farska Hill – fortified settlement from the 7th century with a Neo-Gothic
Neo-Gothic
belfry from the 19th century St. Joseph's parish church in Ciechanów
Ciechanów
– Late Gothic building from the 16th century Monastery Augustinian Church from the 16th and 18th centuries City
City
Hall from the 19th century Parish cemetery which has functioned since 1828 Hyperboloid water tower, built in 1972

Education[edit]

Państwowa Wyższa Szkoła Zawodowa Wyższa Szkoła Biznesu i Zarządzania

Notable people[edit]

Mieczysław Jagielski Maria Konopnicka Ludwik Krasiński Zygmunt Krasiński Ignacy Mościcki Roza Robota Zbigniew Siemiątkowski Aleksander Świętochowski Stefan Żeromski Kasia Struss Dorota Rabczewska (Doda)

International relations[edit] See also: List of twin towns and sister cities in Poland Twin towns – Sister cities[edit] Ciechanów
Ciechanów
is twinned with:[4]

Meudon, France[4][5] Haldensleben, Germany[4] Khmelnytskyi, Ukraine[4] Brezno, Slovakia[4]

References[edit]

^ Bogusław Gierlach, Zapiski Ciechanowskie, vol. II p. 9-12, MOBN Ciechanów
Ciechanów
1977; and Studia nad archeologią średniowiecznego Mazowsza, Warsaw 1975, p. 24) ^ W. Górczyk, Ciechanów- Lokacja i Geneza herbu, In Tempore, Uniwersytet Mikołaja Kopernika,s.3. "Archived copy" (PDF). Archived from the original (PDF) on January 23, 2012. Retrieved May 12, 2010.  ^ D.P. (February 13, 2007). "Międzynarodowy Dzień Ofiar Holokaustu: Zagłada ciechanowskich Żydów". Historia. Tygodnik Ciechanowski. Retrieved June 15, 2013.  ^ a b c d e " Ciechanów
Ciechanów
Twin towns". Urząd Miasta Ciechanów. Archived from the original on July 29, 2013. Retrieved July 29, 2013.  ^ "Ville de Meudon
Meudon
– Villes jumelles". Ville de Meudon. Archived from the original on May 7, 2013. Retrieved September 11, 2016. 

External links[edit]

Wikimedia Commons has media related to Ciechanów.

Wojciech Górczyk, Ciechanów
Ciechanów
– zarys dziejów do XV w., Kultura i Historia, Uniwersytet Marii Curie Skłodowskiej w lublinie,19/2011, ISSN 1642-9826 Official homepage Architecture of Ciechanow (only in Polish) Czas Ciechanowa (Local weekly magazine, local press) Jewish Community in Ciechanów
Ciechanów
on Virtual Shtetl Ciechanów
Ciechanów
city forum Ciechanow website www.ciechanowonline.pl - all you need to know about Ciechanow, including a contemporary gallery of the city Site dedicated to preserving the memory of Ciechanów's Jewish community, including an English translation of the memorial book Website of Ciechanow City
City
www.eciechanow.pl – City
City
news, history of Ciechanow, information where you can eat, sleep and dance Castle of the Dukes of Mazovia
Mazovia
in Ciechanów
Ciechanów
(en) Museum of the Mazovian Nobility (en)

Coordinates: 52°53′N 20°37′E / 52.883°N 20.617°E / 52.883; 20.617

v t e

Gminas of Ciechanów
Ciechanów
County

Seat: Ciechanów
Ciechanów
(urban gmina)

Urban-rural gmina

Gmina
Gmina
Glinojeck

Rural gminas

Gmina
Gmina
Ciechanów Gmina
Gmina
Gołymin-Ośrodek Gmina
Gmina
Grudusk Gmina
Gmina
Ojrzeń Gmina
Gmina
Opinogóra Górna Gmina
Gmina
Regimin Gmina
Gmina
Sońsk

v t e

Gmina
Gmina
Ciechanów

Seat (not part of the gmina)

Ciechanów

Villages

Baby Baraki Chotumskie Bardonki Chotum Chruszczewo Gąski Gołoty Gorysze Grędzice Gumowo Kanigówek Kargoszyn Kownaty Żędowe Mieszki Wielkie Mieszki-Atle Mieszki-Bardony Mieszki-Różki Modełka Modła Niechodzin Niestum Nowa Wieś Nużewko Nużewo Pęchcin Pieńki Niechodzkie Przążewo Romanowo Ropele Rutki-Begny Rutki-Borki Rutki-Bronisze Rutki-Głowice Rutki-Krupy Rutki-Marszewice Rutki-Szczepanki Rydzewo Rykaczewo Rzeczki Ujazdówek Ujazdowo Wola Pawłowska Wólka Rydzewska

Authority control

.
l> Ciechanów


--- Advertisement ---



Ciechanów
Ciechanów
[t͡ɕeˈxanuf] ( listen) (German: Zichenau) is a city in north-central Poland
Poland
with 45,900 inhabitants (2006). It is situated in Masovian Voivodeship
Masovian Voivodeship
(since 1999). It was previously (1975–98) the capital of Ciechanów
Ciechanów
Voivodeship.

Contents

1 History

1.1 World War II

2 Monuments 3 Education 4 Notable people 5 International relations

5.1 Twin towns – Sister cities

6 References 7 External links

History[edit] The settlement is first mentioned in a 1065 document by Bolesław II the Bold handing the land over to the church. The medieval gord in Ciechanów
Ciechanów
numbered approximately 3,000 armed men,[1] and together with the province of Mazovia, it probably became part of the Polish state in the late 10th century.

Castle of the Mazovian Dukes

In 1254, Ciechanów
Ciechanów
is mentioned as the seat of a castellany (Rethiborius Castellanus de Techanow (Racibor, Kasztelan Ciechanowa)). In 1400 Janusz I of Czersk granted Ciechanów
Ciechanów
town privileges.[2] The area eventually become a separate duchy with Casimir I of Warsaw using the title "dominus et heres lub dominus et princeps Ciechanoviensis." In the Middle Ages, the defensive gord of Ciechanów
Ciechanów
protected northern Mazovia
Mazovia
from raids of Lithuanians, Yotvingians, Old Prussians and later, the Teutonic Knights. It is not known when it was granted a town charter. This must have happened before 1475, as a document from that year, issued by Duke Janusz II of Warsaw, states that Ciechanów has a Chełmno
Chełmno
town charter. In the period between the 14th and 16th centuries, Ciechanów prospered with the population reaching 5,000. In the late 14th century, Siemowit III, Duke of Masovia, began construction of a castle, while his son Janusz I of Warsaw
Janusz I of Warsaw
invited the Augustinians, who in the mid-15th century began construction of a church and an abbey. In 1526, together with all Mazovia, Ciechanów
Ciechanów
was annexed by the Kingdom of Poland. In the Masovian Voivodeship, Ciechanów
Ciechanów
was the seat of a separate administrative unit, the Land of Ciechanów. The town was handed over to Bona Sforza, as her dowry. Ciechanów prospered until the Swedish invasion of Poland
Poland
(1655-1660), when the town was burned and ransacked. After the second partition of Poland
Poland
(1793), Ciechanów
Ciechanów
briefly became seat of a newly created voivodeship. In 1795, it was annexed by the Kingdom of Prussia, and reduced to the status of a provincial town in Przasnysz
Przasnysz
county. In 1806, during the Napoleonic Wars, Ciechanów
Ciechanów
was ransacked and destroyed. Since 1815, the town belonged to Russian-controlled Congress Poland. Its residents actively supported Polish rebellions. In the late 19th century, Ciechanów
Ciechanów
emerged as a local trade and industry center. In 1864, a brewery was opened, in 1867 it became seat of a county, in 1877 a rail station of the Vistula River Railroad was completed, and in 1882 a sugar refinery was opened. The period of prosperity was short, as during World War I, Ciechanów was almost completely destroyed. In the Second Polish Republic, Ciechanów
Ciechanów
remained seat of a county in Warsaw Voivodeship. In 1938, its population was 15,000, and the town was a military garrison, home to the 11th Uhlan Regiment of Marshall Edward Smigly-Rydz. World War II[edit]

Pułtuska's Hall in Ciechanów

Ciechanów
Ciechanów
was captured by the Wehrmacht
Wehrmacht
on the night of September 3/4, 1939. The town was annexed by Nazi Germany
Nazi Germany
and was known as Zichenau in German. It was the capital of Regierungsbezirk Zichenau, a new subdivision of the Province of East Prussia. On January 17, 1945, Ciechanów
Ciechanów
was captured by the Red Army, and was restored to Poland after the war. Before World War II, it was home to a large Jewish community but during the Nazi occupation, in the winter of 1942, the majority of the Jewish community were transported to the Red Forest (Czerwony Bór, Podlaskie Voivodeship) north-east of town and murdered by gunfire.[3] During the war many Polish Jews and resistance fighters were executed by the Germans in the castle. Monuments[edit]

Castle of the Mazovian Dukes from the 14th century, alongside the Łydynia
Łydynia
river Farska Hill – fortified settlement from the 7th century with a Neo-Gothic
Neo-Gothic
belfry from the 19th century St. Joseph's parish church in Ciechanów
Ciechanów
– Late Gothic building from the 16th century Monastery Augustinian Church from the 16th and 18th centuries City
City
Hall from the 19th century Parish cemetery which has functioned since 1828 Hyperboloid water tower, built in 1972

Education[edit]

Państwowa Wyższa Szkoła Zawodowa Wyższa Szkoła Biznesu i Zarządzania

Notable people[edit]

Mieczysław Jagielski Maria Konopnicka Ludwik Krasiński Zygmunt Krasiński Ignacy Mościcki Roza Robota Zbigniew Siemiątkowski Aleksander Świętochowski Stefan Żeromski Kasia Struss Dorota Rabczewska (Doda)

International relations[edit] See also: List of twin towns and sister cities in Poland Twin towns – Sister cities[edit] Ciechanów
Ciechanów
is twinned with:[4]

Meudon, France[4][5] Haldensleben, Germany[4] Khmelnytskyi, Ukraine[4] Brezno, Slovakia[4]

References[edit]

^ Bogusław Gierlach, Zapiski Ciechanowskie, vol. II p. 9-12, MOBN Ciechanów
Ciechanów
1977; and Studia nad archeologią średniowiecznego Mazowsza, Warsaw 1975, p. 24) ^ W. Górczyk, Ciechanów- Lokacja i Geneza herbu, In Tempore, Uniwersytet Mikołaja Kopernika,s.3. "Archived copy" (PDF). Archived from the original (PDF) on January 23, 2012. Retrieved May 12, 2010.  ^ D.P. (February 13, 2007). "Międzynarodowy Dzień Ofiar Holokaustu: Zagłada ciechanowskich Żydów". Historia. Tygodnik Ciechanowski. Retrieved June 15, 2013.  ^ a b c d e " Ciechanów
Ciechanów
Twin towns". Urząd Miasta Ciechanów. Archived from the original on July 29, 2013. Retrieved July 29, 2013.  ^ "Ville de Meudon
Meudon
– Villes jumelles". Ville de Meudon. Archived from the original on May 7, 2013. Retrieved September 11, 2016. 

External links[edit]

Wikimedia Commons has media related to Ciechanów.

Wojciech Górczyk, Ciechanów
Ciechanów
– zarys dziejów do XV w., Kultura i Historia, Uniwersytet Marii Curie Skłodowskiej w lublinie,19/2011, ISSN 1642-9826 Official homepage Architecture of Ciechanow (only in Polish) Czas Ciechanowa (Local weekly magazine, local press) Jewish Community in Ciechanów
Ciechanów
on Virtual Shtetl Ciechanów
Ciechanów
city forum Ciechanow website www.ciechanowonline.pl - all you need to know about Ciechanow, including a contemporary gallery of the city Site dedicated to preserving the memory of Ciechanów's Jewish community, including an English translation of the memorial book Website of Ciechanow City
City
www.eciechanow.pl – City
City
news, history of Ciechanow, information where you can eat, sleep and dance Castle of the Dukes of Mazovia
Mazovia
in Ciechanów
Ciechanów
(en) Museum of the Mazovian Nobility (en)

Coordinates: 52°53′N 20°37′E / 52.883°N 20.617°E / 52.883; 20.617

v t e

Gminas of Ciechanów
Ciechanów
County

Seat: Ciechanów
Ciechanów
(urban gmina)

Urban-rural gmina

Gmina
Gmina
Glinojeck

Rural gminas

Gmina
Gmina
Ciechanów Gmina
Gmina
Gołymin-Ośrodek Gmina
Gmina
Grudusk Gmina
Gmina
Ojrzeń Gmina
Gmina
Opinogóra Górna Gmina
Gmina
Regimin Gmina
Gmina
Sońsk

v t e

Gmina
Gmina
Ciechanów

Seat (not part of the gmina)

Ciechanów

Villages

Baby Baraki Chotumskie Bardonki Chotum Chruszczewo Gąski Gołoty Gorysze Grędzice Gumowo Kanigówek Kargoszyn Kownaty Żędowe Mieszki Wielkie Mieszki-Atle Mieszki-Bardony Mieszki-Różki Modełka Modła Niechodzin Niestum Nowa Wieś Nużewko Nużewo Pęchcin Pieńki Niechodzkie Przążewo Romanowo Ropele Rutki-Begny Rutki-Borki Rutki-Bronisze Rutki-Głowice Rutki-Krupy Rutki-Marszewice Rutki-Szczepanki Rydzewo Rykaczewo Rzeczki Ujazdówek Ujazdowo Wola Pawłowska Wólka Rydzewska

Authority control

.

Time at 25448562.2, Busy percent: 30
***************** NOT Too Busy at 25448562.2 3../logs/periodic-service_log.txt
1440 = task['interval'];
25449978.95 = task['next-exec'];
0 = task['last-exec'];
daily-work.php = task['exec'];
25448562.2 Time.

10080 = task['interval'];
25458618.95 = task['next-exec'];
0 = task['last-exec'];
weekly-work.php = task['exec'];
25448562.2 Time.

30 = task['interval'];
25448568.95 = task['next-exec'];
0 = task['last-exec'];
PeriodicStats.php = task['exec'];
25448562.2 Time.

1440 = task['interval'];
25449978.95 = task['next-exec'];
0 = task['last-exec'];
PeriodicBuild.php = task['exec'];
25448562.2 Time.

1440 = task['interval'];
25449978.95 = task['next-exec'];
0 = task['last-exec'];
build-sitemap-xml.php = task['exec'];
25448562.2 Time.

60 = task['interval'];
25448598.95 = task['next-exec'];
0 = task['last-exec'];
cleanup.php = task['exec'];
25448562.2 Time.

60 = task['interval'];
25448598.966667 = task['next-exec'];
25448538.966667 = task['last-exec'];
parse-contents.php = task['exec'];
25448562.2 Time.