A list of cities in Poland, preceded by a table of major Polish cities. The table ranks cities by population based on data from the Central Statistical Office of Poland. Note that in the Polish system of administration there is no difference between a city and a town. There are only villages; as of 1 January 2020, there are 944 towns in Poland. Polish cities belong to the following size ranges in terms of the number of inhabitants: 1 city larger than 1,000,000: Warsaw 4 cities from 500,000 to 1,000,000: Kraków, Łódź, Wrocław, Poznań 6 cities from 250,000 to 500,000: Gdańsk, Bydgoszcz, Białystok, Katowice 27 cities from 100,000 to 250,000: Gdynia, Częstochowa, Sosnowiec, Toruń, Rzeszów, Olsztyn, Bielsko-Biała, Zabrze, Ruda Śląska, Zielona Góra, Gorzów Wielkopolski, Dąbrowa Górnicza, Płock, Elbląg, Opole, Wałbrzych, Włocławek, Tarnów, Chorzów, Kalisz 906 cities and towns below 100,00066 cities are cities with poviat rights. In Polish cities, public administration bodies are the city's mayor; the city council is the control body.
Below is the list of the most populated cities in Poland. The seats of either a voivode, or a voivodeship legislature, are marked in bold. Ćmielów Elbląg Ełk Frampol Frombork Hajnówka Halinów Hel Hrubieszów Mechowiec According to the law there are two main types of localities: a) independent localities called in register as basic localities - e.g. a city/town and a village, these are always independent localities, b) not independent localities integral parts of localities, each of which belongs to some basic locality - e.g. part of city/town, part of village and housing estate, these are always not independent localities, however e.g. settlement and colony, these can be independent or not independent localities. In 2015 there was 103,086 official names of localities and their parts, including: 915 names of cities and towns,6,710 names of parts of cities and towns,43,069 names of villages,36,262 names of parts of villages, 520 names of settlements of villages, 974 names of colonies of villages, 224 names of forest settlements of villages, 5 names of housing estates of villages, 4,619 names of hamlets of villages,5,132 names of settlements,10 names of parts of settlements, 3 names of settlements of settlements, 6 names of colonies of settlements, 56 names of hamlets of settlements,2,203 names of colonies,200 names of parts of colonies, 0 names of settlements of colonies, 11 names of colonies of colonies, 41 names of hamlets of colonies,1,966 names of forest settlements, 5 names of housing estates, 133 names of hamlets, 22 names of tourist refuges.
Thus, there are 53,445 of independent localities, called basic localities and 49,641 of not independent localities, integral parts of basic localities. A statistical locality is a separated collection of several localities for statistical purposes, for which statistical data are collected and compiled together. In a special case, the team may contain only one locality. There are two types of statistical localities: I - city/town including one "urban" basic locality and their integral parts, II - rural locality including at least one "rural" basic locality and their integral parts. In 2011 there was 42,490 of statistical localities. Thus, a large number of the "rural" basic localities is taken together under the statistical localities. List of former cities of Poland List of Polish cities damaged in World War II list of places which obtained/regained town status in the years since 1900: Nadania praw miejskich w Polsce po 1900 Castles of Poland Central Statistical Office of Poland City Population: Poland Map at Archive.today
François de Fossa was a French classical guitarist and composer. His father named François de Fossa, was one of the most important historians of the province of Roussillon. De Fossa was born in Perpignan, the capital of Pyrénées-Orientales in southern France along the border with Spain. At age 17, he joined an army regiment, the Légion de Pyrénées, which fought the revolutionary government in France. For most of his life, he remained an army officer travelling to Mexico in the 1790s in this function. A friend of Dionisio Aguado, he cooperated in his guitar method arranging its publication in Paris, he was the copyist of Luigi Boccherini's well-known guitar quintets. In 1826, the Paris firm of Richault published de Fossa's three guitar quartets, opus 19, he died in Paris, aged 73. Recuerdo Three Grand Duos Based on the Works of Haydn Overture of the opera Didon of Piccinni, arranged for 2 guitars La Tyrolienne op. 1 First Fantasie op. 5 12 Divertissements op. 6 Third Fantasie on a theme of Beethoven op. 10 Forth Fantasie Les Adieux a l'Espagne op. 11 Fifth Fantasie on the air Les Follies d'Espagne op. 12 4 Divertissements op. 13 12 Divertissements op. 15 Trio Op. 18 No. 1 in A Major, for violin and cello.
Movements: 1. Allegro non tanto. Largo cantabile. Minuetto: Poco presto. Rondo: Allegretto. Trio Op. 18 No. 2 in G major, for violin and cello. Movements: 1. Allegro. Adagio. Minuetto: Allegretto. Finale: Allegro. Trio Op. 18 No. 3 in F major, for violin and cello. Movements: 1. Allegro. Romance: Andante sostenuto. Minuetto: Allegro. Finale: Allegro. Three Guitar Quartets op. 19 6 Divertissements for harpolyre op. 21 François de Fossa: Méthode complète pour la guitare by Dionisio Aguado y García. Matanya Ophee: Luigi Boccherini's Guitar Quintets, New Evidence. Includes correspondence between Fossa and Louis Picquot in French with English translations. Jan de Kloe: François de Fossa's edition for guitar of Haydn works. Soundboard, vol 22 No 4, spring 1996. Rischel & Birket-Smith's Collection of guitar music 1 Det Kongelige Bibliotek, Denmark Boije Collection The Music Library of Sweden
Alfred Zampa was a United States bridge worker who played an integral role in the construction of numerous San Francisco Bay Area bridges during the early twentieth century. He was most notable for being one of the first people to survive falling off the Golden Gate Bridge, he was a charter member of the Half Way to Hell Club, whose members are the men who fell from the Golden Gate Bridge and were saved by the nets. Zampa was born in California, he retired from the position of iron worker at the age of 65 in 1970, died at the age of 95 in Tormey, California. In 1987 writer Isabelle Maynard wrote and produced a play titled "The Ace" chronicling Zampa's exploits on the Golden Gate Bridge and the formation of the Half Way to Hell Club. "The Ace" was based on Zampa's life and was advertised as an "iron worker's story of heroism and recognition on the Golden Gate Bridge." It was well-received on San Francisco stages during the bridge's 50th anniversary year. The Alfred Zampa Memorial Bridge is named in his honor.
The new bridge replaced the 1927 span of the Carquinez Bridge which Zampa helped construct, beginning at the age of 20. AlZampaBridge.com Official site of the Alfred Zampa Memorial Bridge Robinson, John V. Spanning the Strait: Building the Alfred Zampa Memorial Bridge. Crockett, CA: Carquinez Press. Robinson, John V. Al Zampa and the Bay Area Bridges. San Francisco: Arcadia Publishing. Robinson, John V. Bay Area Iron Master Al Zampa: A Life Building Bridges. Charleston, SC: The History Press. Schwartz, Harvey. Building the Golden Gate Bridge: A Workers' Oral History. Seattle:U of Washington Press