Town of 13,786 inhabitants in central Poland.- Łęczyca
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City in central-western Poland, about 50 km east of Poznań, with 68,943 inhabitants making it the sixth-largest city in the Greater Poland Voivodeship.
Around AD 940 Gniezno, being an important pagan cult center, became one of the main fortresses of the early Piast rulers, along with aforementioned fortresses at Giecz, Kruszwica, Poznań, Kalisz, Łęczyca, Ostrów Lednicki, Płock, Włocławek, and others.
Lower house of the bicameral parliament of Poland.
The 1180 Sejm in Łęczyca (known as the 'First Polish parliament') was the most notable, in that it established laws constraining the power of the ruler.
Province-voivodeship in central Poland.
Unit of territorial administration and local government (powiat) in Łódź Voivodeship, central Poland.
Its administrative seat and only town is Łęczyca, which lies 35 km north-west of the regional capital Łódź.
Unit of administrative division and local government in Poland from the 14th century until the partitions of Poland in 1772–1795.
It was part of Province of Greater Poland, and its capital was in Łęczyca.
Casimir III the Great (Kazimierz III Wielki; 30 April 1310 – 5 November 1370) reigned as the King of Poland from 1333 to 1370.
Casimir's full title was: Casimir by the grace of God king of Poland and Rus' (Ruthenia), lord and heir of the land of Kraków, Sandomierz, Sieradz, Łęczyca, Kuyavia, Pomerania (Pomerelia).
Władysław I Łokietek, in English known as the "Elbow-high" or Ladislaus the Short (c.
The Seniorate Province initially comprised Kraków and western Lesser Poland, eastern Greater Poland including Gniezno and Kalisz, western Kuyavia, Łęczyca and Sieradz (maintained by the Dowager Duchess Salomea of Berg for her lifetime), and with Pomerelia as a fiefdom.
City in southwestern Poland and the largest city in the historical region of Silesia.
Also, the Tabula Rogeriana, a book written by the Arab geographer Muhammad al-Idrisi in 1154, describes Wrocław as one of the Polish cities, alongside Kraków, Gniezno, Sieradz, Łęczyca and Santok.
Common name for the historic Late Middle Ages territorial possessions of the King of Poland, including the Kingdom of Poland proper.
Łęczyca Voivodeship (województwo łęczyckie, Łęczyca)
King of Poland and the Supreme Duke (Supremus Dux) of Grand Duchy of Lithuania from 1434 as well as King of Hungary and Croatia from 1440 until his death at the Battle of Varna.
English: Vladislaus by the Grace of God king of Poland, Hungary, Dalmatia, Croatia, Rascia (Serbian Grand Principality) and lands of Kraków, Sandomierz, Sieradz, Łęczyca, Kuyavia, Supreme Prince of Lithuania, lord and heir of Pomerania and Ruthenia