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From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Toplița

Maroshévíz
General view of Toplița
General view of Toplița
Coat of arms of Toplița
Coat of arms
Location of Toplița in Harghita County
Location of Toplița in Harghita County
Toplița is located in Romania
Toplița
Toplița
Location in Romania
Coordinates: 46°55′25″N 25°20′45″E / 46.92361°N 25.34583°E / 46.92361; 25.34583
Country Romania
CountyHarghita
Government
 • MayorDumitru Olariu (PSD)
Area
338.3 km2 (130.6 sq mi)
Population
 (2011)[1]
13,929
 • Density41/km2 (110/sq mi)
Time zoneEET/EEST (UTC+2/+3)
Vehicle reg.HR
WebsiteToplița Town hall

Toplița (Romanian pronunciation: [ˈtoplit͡sa]; Hungarian: Maroshévíz, Hungarian pronunciation: [ˈmɒroʃheːviːz] (About this soundlisten)) is a municipality in Harghita County, Transylvania, Romania.

The settlement has had multiple name changes: Taplócza, Toplicza, Gyergyó-Toplicza, from February 3, 1861 Oláh-Toplicza, or "Romanian Toplița", then from January 1, 1907 Maroshévíz, until 1918, when it received the Romanian name Toplița Română. Both the Romanian and the Hungarian name mean "hot water spring"; the first is a Romanian word of Slavic origin.

The city administers eight villages: Călimănel (Kelemenpatak), Luncani (Lunkány), Măgheruș (Magyaros), Moglănești (Moglán), Secu (Székpatak), Vâgani (Vugány), Vale (Válya) and Zencani (Zsákhegy).

Demographics

Historical population
YearPop.±%
1956 8,944—    
1966 10,993+22.9%
1977 13,618+23.9%
1992 17,212+26.4%
2002 16,839−2.2%
2011 13,282−21.1%
Source: Census data

According to the last census from 2011 there were 13,282 people living in the city.

Of this population, 9688 (72.94%) are ethnic Romanians, while 3031 (22,82%)[2] are ethnic Hungarians (primarily Székelys), 513 ethnic Romani. This information is from Toplița's unofficial site: www.toplita.info.

Among the villages which are the part of this municipality, there are large ethnic Hungarian minorities in Măgheruș (34%), Moglănești (21.5%), Secu (29.7%) and Zencani (23.7%).

Geography

Topliţa is located in eastern Transylvania on the upper reaches of the Mureș, more precisely in the northwestern corner of Harghita County. It is situated at an altitude of 650 m above sea level, on the Giurgiului plain between the mountains of Giurgiului, Gurghiului and Călimani. The nearest towns are Borsec (26 km), Gheorgheni (38 km) and Reghin (69 km).

History

The region was Simon Bán's property until 1228, then passed on to the Bánffy family, who managed to keep their enormous properties until 1945.[3] As a feudal domain, the area was not part of any of the Székely seats (sedes judiciaria).

The settlement was founded in 1567 by Petrichevitch Horváth Kozma on land owned by Bánffy Pál[citation needed]. He gave the land to three Moldavian peasant families and named the place Taplócza[citation needed].

In 1658, Gyergyó-Toplicza was entirely destroyed by Moldavian units led by Pintea. After 1660, the Bánffys brought 391 Romanian peasant families from Deda onto these lands. Around 1710, rafting started on the Mureș river. Due to this profitable enterprise, Toplicza and its inhabitants started growing and evolving in both wealth and numbers. The first European census, ordered by Joseph II, took place in Toplicza on 20 November 1785. Census results showed 227 farms, 23 free and 231 thrall families who belonged to 22 lords. Baron Bornemissza János owned 52 of these families, while Baron Kemény Simon owned 30 and Count Teleki Mihály 18.

In 1868, eight "praedia" belonged to Oláh-Toplicza: Kelemenpatak, Nyírmező, Csobotány, Mănăstirea, Vugány, Moglán, Plopiș and Magyarós; at the time Válya was already part of the settlement. Nowadays, it comprises Valea, Zencani, Vâgani, Secu, Moglănești, Măgheruș and Luncani.[4]

During World War I, Toplița and its periphery witnessed cruel fighting. The Romanian monument in Secu is the tomb of 771 Romanian soldiers, while in the Hungarian Soldiers Cemetery 450 Hungarian soldiers were buried.

Until the Treaty of Trianon of 1920, it was part of Maros-Torda County in the Austria-Hungary. In 1920, it became part of Romania. In 1940, the second Vienna Award granted Northern Transylvania to Hungary and the town formed part of Hungary until 1944. After Soviet occupation, the Romanian administration returned and the town officially returned to Romanian control in 1947.

In 1952 Toplița was declared a town, and in 2002 it was declared a municipality.

Buildings

  • 1658 Mănăstirea Doamnei
  • 1847 Sf. Ilie monastery
  • Sept. 22 1867-Aug. 21 1869 a Roman Catholic church in the vicinity of an old wooden church
  • 1867-1903 Orthodox Church
  • 1870 Roman Catholic Denominational School
  • 1895 Calvinist Church
  • 1896 Hungarian State School, founded in the Valea section
  • 1903-1907 Urmánczy castle, today the town's Ethnographic Museum
  • 1928-1929 Greek Catholic Church in the Cornişa section, built to replace the 1777 wooden church which was moved to the nearby Gălăuțaș village.

Natives

References

  1. ^ "Populaţia stabilă pe judeţe, municipii, oraşe şi localităti componenete la RPL_2011" (in Romanian). National Institute of Statistics. Retrieved 4 February 2014.
  2. ^ "Archived copy" (PDF). Archived from the original (PDF) on 2013-11-13. Retrieved 2013-11-13.CS1 maint: archived copy as title (link)
  3. ^ Toplita Info Archived 2011-06-07 at the Wayback Machine
  4. ^ Orbán Balázs, «A Székelyföld leírása történelmi, régészeti, természetrajzi s népismei szempontból», Pest, 1868, XXVIII.Átrándulás Gyergyó-Topliczára, «Magyar Elektronikus Könyvtár»
This page was last edited on 28 October 2020, at 20:47
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