Sandomierz Voivodeship in
the Polish–Lithuanian Commonwealth in 1635.
Wawel Castle in Kraków
Sandomierz Voivodeship in
the Polish–Lithuanian Commonwealth in 1635.
Boroughs, districts and osiedla of Tarnobrzeg
Old Town in Lublin
Monument depicting King Casimir III the Great giving Świętosław Gryfita permission to establish Dębica
Tarnowski Castle
Mannerist architecture in Tarnów
Church of St. Jadwiga first erected in the 14th century
Tarnowski family brewery in Tarnobrzeg
The Lesser Poland Province of the Polish Crown in the widest sense – with Red Ruthenia, Podlachia, Podolia and Kiev
Dębica's oldest high school in the early 20th century
Tarnobrzeg market square
Palm Sunday in Lipnica Murowana.
Reconstructed camp barracks with a watchtower and the barbed-wire fence in the village of Pustków
Yellow gold of Tarnobrzeg
The 1507 Lesser Poland and Red Ruthenia Map (Polonia Minor, Russia) by Martin Waldseemüller
Krzysztof Penderecki
Antoni Surowiecki Square
Kazimierz Dolny on the right bank of the Vistula river.
Niepołomice
Pieniny National Park
Będzin Castle, which guarded the western border of Lesser Poland
Kozłówka Palace
Palatial residence in Kurozwęki
Pieskowa Skała
Members of the regional Folk Group of Wilamowice "Cepelia Fil Wilamowice"
Lachy Sądeckie are a group of ethnic Poles who live in southern Lesser Poland
Broad Gauge Metallurgy Line
Czarny Staw (Black Pond) in the High Tatras
Nowy Wiśnicz
Baranów Sandomierski
Vistula in Sandomierz
"Peasant war" by Jan Lewicki (1795–1871)
Galizien
In the 19th century, Kraków's Jagiellonian University was a major center of Polish science and culture
Gorals from Beskidy
Castle of Bobolice
Wieliczka Salt Mine, a UNESCO World Heritage Site
Pope John Paul II was born in Wadowice, Lesser Poland, in 1920
Soldiers of Holy Cross Mountains Brigade in parade 1945
A fire engine made by FSC Star in Lesser Poland's Starachowice
Boundary between Lesser Poland and Upper Silesia (red line) on the territory of current Silesian Voivodeship
Kraków is the capital of Lesser Poland
Lublin, the second-largest city of Lesser Poland
Częstochowa, the third-largest city of Lesser Poland
Radom, the fourth-largest city of Lesser Poland
Sosnowiec, the fifth-largest city of Lesser Poland
Folklore group in Podhale costume, Bukowina Tatrzańska, Lesser Poland, 2016
Polish flat soda bread (known as Proziaki in podkarpacie)
KS Cracovia on Independence Day 2019
A map of Polish dialects. The area where Lesser Poland's dialect is spoken is marked in orange.

Tarnobrzeg is a city in south-eastern Poland (historic Lesser Poland), on the east bank of the river Vistula, with 49,419 inhabitants, as of 31 December 2009.

- Tarnobrzeg

It was part of the Lesser Poland region.

- Sandomierz Voivodeship

Dębica belongs to the historic province of Lesser Poland, and for centuries it was part of the Sandomierz Voivodeship.

- Dębica

It consisted of the three voivodeships of Kraków, Sandomierz and Lublin.

- Lesser Poland

It included such cities and towns of contemporary Poland, as Dębica, Dęblin, Iłża, Kielce, Kolbuszowa, Końskie, Kozienice, Lipsko, Mielec, Nisko, Opoczno, Ostrowiec Świętokrzyski, Pińczów, Pionki, Radom, Ropczyce, Ryki, Stalowa Wola, Starachowice, Staszów, Szydłowiec, Tarnów, Tarnobrzeg and Włoszczowa.

- Sandomierz Voivodeship

Rail lines stem from Tarnobrzeg into four directions: southwards towards Dębica, southeast towards Rzeszów, east towards Stalowa Wola, and northwards, towards Sandomierz.

- Tarnobrzeg

Flat are northern and central areas of the province – around Tarnobrzeg, Stalowa Wola, Radom and Siedlce, also valleys of the main rivers – the Vistula, the Pilica, and the San.

- Lesser Poland

Dębica is also connected with the cities of Mielec and Tarnobrzeg thanks to the local road number 985.

- Dębica

Till 1772 Poland during the Piast dynasty, Poland during the Jagiellon dynasty, Polish–Lithuanian Commonwealth: Sandomierz Voivodeship

- Tarnobrzeg

style="text-align:left;"| POL Dębica N COA.svg Dębica

- Lesser Poland

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