Town in east-central Poland, located on the left bank of the Pilica river (60 km south of Warsaw), with 11,035 inhabitants (2004).- Warka
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Polish nobleman, soldier, and military commander who has been called, together with his counterpart Michael Kovats de Fabriczy, "the father of the American cavalry."
Casimir was the second eldest son of Marianna Zielińska and Józef Pułaski, who was an advocatus at the Crown Tribunal, the Starost of Warka, and one of the town's most notable inhabitants.
Unit of territorial administration and local government (powiat) in Masovian Voivodeship, east-central Poland.
The county contains three other towns: Warka, 25 km east of Grójec, Nowe Miasto nad Pilicą, 34 km south-west of Grójec, and Mogielnica, 22 km south-west of Grójec.
River in central Poland, the longest left tributary of the Vistula river, with a length of 333 kilometres and a basin area of 9,258 km2 (all in Poland).
Piotr Wysocki (10 September 1797 in Warka – 6 January 1875 there), was a Polish captain and leader of the Polish conspiracy against Russian Tsar Nicolas I.
Israel Yitzhak Kalish of Warka (Yitzchok of Vurka) (1779–1848) was the first hasidic rebbe of Warka.
Adam Jarzębski (c.
1590 in Warka – c. 1648 in Warsaw) was an early Baroque Polish composer, violinist, poet, and writer.
One of Poland's oldest breweries and belongs to the Żywiec Group.
The brewery is in the historic center of Warka, Poland.
Winiary was a village that is now a suburb of Warka, Poland.
Set of seven major railway lines centred on the city of Warsaw.
Apart from train stations in Warsaw, the hub includes the cities of Grodzisk Mazowiecki, Milanówek, Piastów, Pruszków, Sochaczew, Błonie, Ożarów, Nowy Dwór Mazowiecki, Legionowo, Tłuszcz, Wołomin, Mińsk Mazowiecki, Sulejówek, Otwock, Warka and Piaseczno.
Polish nobleman, soldier and military commander who has been called "the father of the American cavalry".
Although there are several disputed birth and baptismal records, Pulaski's birth is honored in Warka, Poland, by the Kazimierz Pułaski Museum, which opened in 1967. The museum occupies the manor house which Pulaski's family lived in during the 1760s, and includes rooms dedicated to his activities in Poland and the United States. It also includes rooms dedicated to Polish-American emigration and contributions of Polish émigrés to American culture and history.