Town in eastern Poland with 21,500 inhabitants (1995).- Kozienice
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King of Poland and Grand Duke of Lithuania from 1506 until his death in 1548.
Sigismund was born in the town of Kozienice in 1467 as the fifth son of Casimir IV and his wife Elizabeth of Austria.
Unit of administration and local government in Poland from the 14th century to the partitions of Poland in 1772–1795.
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.
Former unit of administrative division and the local government in Poland.
Unit of territorial administration and local government (powiat) in Masovian Voivodeship, east-central Poland.
Its administrative seat and only town is Kozienice, which lies 81 km south-east of Warsaw.
Unit of administrative division and local government in Poland in the years 1975–1998, superseded by Masovian Voivodeship.
Historical region situated in southern and south-eastern Poland.
From Krzepice, the border goes eastwards, towards Koniecpol, and along the Pilica river, with such towns as Przedborz, Opoczno, Drzewica, Białobrzegi, and Kozienice located within Lesser Poland.
Urban settlement within the crown lands (królewszczyzna).
Yisroel Hopstein (1737–1814), also known as the Maggid of Kozhnitz, was the founder of Kozhnitz Hasidism, and a noted hasidic leader in Poland during the late 18th and early 19th century.
The Kozienice Power Station is a coal-fired thermal power station in Świerże Górne near Kozienice, Poland.
Town in northeastern Slovakia close to the border with Poland, located near the towns of Sanok and Bukowsko (in southeastern Małopolska).
🇵🇱 Kozienice, Poland