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Dobrzyń nad Wisłą

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Dobrzyń nad Wisłą
Franciscan monastery church in Dobrzyń nad Wisłą
Franciscan monastery church in Dobrzyń nad Wisłą
Flag of Dobrzyń nad Wisłą
Flag
Coat of arms of Dobrzyń nad Wisłą
Coat of arms
Dobrzyń nad Wisłą is located in Kuyavian-Pomeranian Voivodeship
Dobrzyń nad Wisłą
Dobrzyń nad Wisłą
Dobrzyń nad Wisłą is located in Poland
Dobrzyń nad Wisłą
Dobrzyń nad Wisłą
Coordinates: 52°38′16″N 19°19′17″E / 52.63778°N 19.32139°E / 52.63778; 19.32139
Country Poland
Voivodeship Kuyavian-Pomeranian
CountyLipno
GminaDobrzyń nad Wisłą
Area
 • Total5.41 km2 (2.09 sq mi)
Population
 (2006)
 • Total2,269
 • Density420/km2 (1,100/sq mi)
Time zoneUTC+1 (CET)
 • Summer (DST)UTC+2 (CEST)
Postal code
87-610
Websitehttp://www.dobrzyn.pl/

Dobrzyń nad Wisłą [ˈdɔbʐɨɲ ˌnad ˈvʲiswɔ̃] (German: Dobrin an der Weichsel) is a town in the Kuyavian-Pomeranian Voivodeship, Poland. It lies on the Vistula River in the vicinity of Włocławek. As of 2004 the town had a population of 2,400.

History

Foundations

The settlement of Dobrzyń dates back to the Middle Ages. A stronghold existed at the site since 9th century, and later also a castle was erected.[1] It became part of the emerging Polish state in the 10th century. The oldest known mention of Dobrzyń (as Dobrin) comes from 1065.[1]

In the 11th century there was a castellan stronghold here. From 1228, Konrad Mazowiecki allowed the military knights called the Dobrzyń brothers. The crusading Order of Dobrzyń was granted Dobrzyń as a base in 1228, although the knights were later incorporated into the Teutonic Order.[2]

High Middle Ages

Vistula River near Dobrzyń nad Wisłą
Vistula River near Dobrzyń nad Wisłą

The 13th and 14th century was tumultuous time for the city. Despite the town being accorded city rights by the beginning of the 13th century, and being the capital of a principality until the beginning of the 14th century, it bore the brunt of the conflicts between the state of Poland and the Teutonic Knights to the north. A castle was constructed by the Order of Dobrzyń. In 1235, the castle returned to the Mazovian dukes. In 1329, it was taken by the Teutonic Knights, who returned it to Kazimier the Great after signing the Kalisz peace in 1343. However, the Castle was destroyed in 1409. It was also sacked by Daniel of Galicia, who was King of Galicia in 1240.

A city was founded here before 1230 probably based on the Lubeck law. In 1230 document records that Wojciech was village leader from an unspecified town, identified in the literature with Dobrzyń.

In 1239, the village administrator of Dobrzyń called Konrad is recorded.

A village governor of Dobrzyn called Gocwin, is recorded with the erroneous date of 1296 (the correct year is 1306).

Some time before 1319, the governance of the village changed from an appointed administrator to a town council. In 1322, the head of the village Council, called Lemko, was mentioned.

The letter of the bishop of Warmia claims that in 1323, Lithuanians attacked the duchy of Dobrzyn and "Captured the city of Dobrzyn, destroying it by fire to its foundations; in it they killed two thousand people, while in the land itself of Dobrzyn — six thousand people of both sexes, also seven priests and forty other clerics whom... oh sorrow! they led away to perpetual slavery. Also they slew two monks of the order of St. Benedict, and burned ten parish churches, not counting chapels..."[3]

The date of the attack is presumed to be on September 14, 1323.[4] Chronicler Peter of Dusburg gives a figure up to 2000 people died in the sack. It took a long time for the town to recover from the attack, although the city retained its municipal rights.[5] it was no longer a Duchy.

During the raid of the Teutonic Order, the stronghold in Dobrzyń was attacked again in March 1329, when the towns mayor was killed by a catapult stone. In March 1329, after the siege, the Teutonic Knights occupied the castle in Dobrzyń.

After the peace of Kalisz between Kazimier the Great and the Teutonic Knights, Dobrzyń returned to Poland.

From the end of the 13th and at the beginning of the 14th century (1288-1327 and 1343-1352) The town was the seat of the dukes of Dobrzyn.

From 1380 the town was a fief of Władysław Opolczyk, who in 1392 gave in pledge to the Teutonic Knights. Thanks to the purchase of the pledge in 1404, the town returned to the kingdom of Poland. The Castle was besieged and burnt by the Teutonic Knights on August 18, 1409.[2] The Dukes of Dobrzyń ruled the town again from 1379 to 1391.

Władysław Jagiełło gave the rights to Dobrzyń to pledge to the Teutonic Knights, causing a legal conflict between Poland and the Teutonic Order which only ended on June 10, 1405, when Dobrzyń was bought by Poland.

But Dobrzyń was on August 20, 1409, captured by the Teutonic Knights again this time using artillery. The town was burned.[6]

Dobrzyń was returned to Poland at the First Peace of Toruń in 1411. The town became the seat of a judicial court at this time. Dobrzyń was a royal town of the Polish Crown administratively located in the Inowrocław Voivodeship in the Greater Poland Province of the Polish Crown. Around 1388, a Franciscan monastery was founded in the city. In 1390, Władysław Opolczyk gave them some ground, and in 1395 Wojciech from Chełmica Mała of the Nałęcz family with his family gave monks 60 monies for the construction of a monastery church.

The semi legendary Nawojka is said to have been born here in the early 1400s, the daughter of the mayor.

The first historically recorded sejmik (local parliament) of the nobility of Dobrzyń Land was held in Dobrzyń in 1434.[1]

Modern Era

Saint Joseph chapel
Saint Joseph chapel

The town flourished in the 15th and 16th centuries thanks to grain trade with the major Polish city of Gdańsk.[1] Polish Kings granted the town various privileges in 1580 and 1587.[1] Dobrzyń suffered during the Swedish Deluge, when it was looted and burned.

A Jewish community was established in the town in about 1765, and Jews at one time made up one-third of the total population, but most left for Britain and the United States in the years around 1900, with none remaining today.[7][8]

In 1793, Dobrzyń was annexed by Prussia in the Second Partition of Poland.[1][9] In 1807, it was incorporated into the short-lived Polish Duchy of Warsaw, and in 1815 it became part of Congress Poland, later forcibly integrated into the Russian Empire.[1] In 1864, the town faced repressions from the Russian authorities after the unsuccessful Polish January Uprising.[1] The Franciscan monastery was closed and the Franciscans were deported.[1] During World War I, from 1915 to 1918, the town was occupied by Germany.[1] In 1918 Poland regained independence, and the town became automatically part of the reborn state.

During the Polish–Soviet War, in July 1920, a Jewish pro-Polish committee of the Council for State Protection (Rada Ochrony Państwa) was established, whose members were local wealthy Jews and rabbis, and also a Polish recruitment office was established.[10] The town was captured by the Soviets on 14 August 1920, and occupied for several days.[11]

During World War II, from 1939 to 1945, the town was under German occupation, and the Germans changed its name to Dobrin an der Weichsel. Poles and Jews were subjected to arrests, expulsions and murder. As part of the Intelligenzaktion, the Germans arrested and murdered Polish teachers, also in the Mauthausen concentration camp.[12] Jews were expelled.[1]

Currently, it is a local commercial and service center with few industrial plants (footwear factory, fishing cooperative, slaughterhouse, mill). On January 1, 2018, Dobrzyń nad Wisłą had a population of 2,161.[13]

Famous people

References

  1. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k Agnieszka Zielińska. "Dobrzyń nad Wisłą w datach". Dobrzyn.pl (in Polish). Retrieved 12 June 2020.
  2. ^ a b Marian Biskup , Gerard Labuda , History of the Teutonic Order in Prussia , Gdańsk: Wydawnictwo Morskie, 1986, p. 91, ISBN 83-215-7220-0 , OCLC 831220291 .
  3. ^ Antanas Klimas, Ignas K. Skrupskelis, Lituanus:Lithuanian Quarterly Journal of Arts And Sciences (Volume 15, No.4 - Winter 1969).
  4. ^ Barbara H. Rosenwein , Reading the Middle Ages: Sources from Europe, Byzantium, and the Islamic World, Second Edition (University of Toronto Press, 18 Nov 2013), page 392.
  5. ^ Janusz Bieniak, Reception of the Chełmno Law in Kujawy and Dobrzyn Land in the Middle Ages, [in:] Culmensia Historico-Juridica Study or Memorial Book of the 750th Anniversary of Chełmno Law, vol. 1, edited by Zbigniew Zdrojkowski, Toruń 1990, p. 194- 197.
  6. ^ Mirosław Krajewski, Lipno County. Monographic and album materials , Brodnica-Lipno 2018, pp. 59-60, 526.
  7. ^ "Dobrzyń nad Wisłą | Wirtualny Sztetl". sztetl.org.pl.
  8. ^ "The Jewish Community of Dobrzyn nad Wisla, Poland". www.jpreisler.com.
  9. ^ http://www.sgzd.com/historia.html
  10. ^ Mirosław Krajewski, Ziemia dobrzyńska w cieniu Czerwonej Gwiazdy. Rok 1920, Wszechnica Edukacyjna i Wydawnicza Verbum, Rypin, 2010, p. 20 (in Polish)
  11. ^ Krajewski, p. 27
  12. ^ Maria Wardzyńska, Był rok 1939. Operacja niemieckiej policji bezpieczeństwa w Polsce. Intelligenzaktion, IPN, Warszawa, 2009, p. 174, 180 (in Polish)
  13. ^ "Dobrzyń nad Wisłą (kujawsko-pomorskie) » mapy, nieruchomości, GUS, noclegi, szkoły, regon, atrakcje, kody pocztowe, bezrobocie, wynagrodzenie, zarobki, edukacja, tabele, demografia, przedszkola". Polska w liczbach.

External links



This page was last edited on 2 June 2021, at 07:09
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