Warsaw

What is Warsaw known for?


historical painting

an exhibition ''Otrucie królowej Bony'' (Poisoning of Queen Bona) in Warsaw's Zachęta. The national defeats forced him to abandon the Christian religious painting (Christian Art) which, he believed, was his vocation and to devote himself almost exclusively to historical painting. In fact he created a vision of Polish history from which we can not liberate ourselves despite of perennial criticism of the scientists. Matejko often placed on his paintings people who were not present

in Warsaw. Born in Warsaw, Gerson enrolled at the Warsaw Fine Arts Academy and graduated with honorable mention and a scholarship to St. Petersburg Academy of Arts where he studied historical painting under A. T. Markov. He graduated from St. Petersburg with a silver medal and returned to Warsaw. He left for Paris in 1850 and studied under Leon Cogniet. company_type Holding company foundation Warsaw, Poland (1968) location_city Warsaw Pitol studied law and literature and served in the Mexican foreign service at Rome, Belgrade, Warsaw, Paris, Beijing, Moscow, Budapest and Barcelona. He started publishing novels in the late 1960s. Early years Waghalter was born into a poor but musically-accomplished Jewish family in Warsaw. His eldest brother, Henryk Waghalter (1869-1961), became a renowned cellist at the Warsaw Conservatory. ''Cello Tradition in Warsaw'' http: www.lutoslawski-cello.art.pl en tradi.htm Wladyslaw (1885-1940), the youngest Waghalter brother, became a noted violinist. ''Kleines biographisches Lexicon der Violinisten'', by Friedrich Frick,(2009) p. 553. Ignatz Waghalter made his way to Berlin at the age of 17 where he first studied with Philipp Scharwenka. Waghalter came to the attention of Joseph Joachim, the great violinist and close friend of Johannes Brahms. With the support of Joachim, Waghalter was admitted into the Berlin Akademie der Künste, where he studied composition and conducting under the direction of Friedrich Gernsheim. Waghalter’s early chamber music revealed an intense melodic imagination that was to remain a distinctive characteristic of his compositional work. An early ''String Quartet in D Major'', Opus 3, was highly praised by Joachim. Waghalter’s ''Sonata for Violin and Pianoforte in F Minor'', Opus 5, received the prestigious Mendelssohn-Preis (Mendelssohn Scholarship) in 1902, when the composer was only 21. Waghalter ''Aus dem Ghetto in die Freiheit'' (Marienbad, 1936) '''Koluszki''' WikiPedia:Warsaw Dmoz:Regional Europe Poland Voivodships Mazovia Warszawa Commons:Category:Warsaw


major+low

is provided as instant powder with a cup of hot water (and not brewed during flight). The major low-fare carriers serving Warsaw Chopin include Wizz Air, who has a base there and flies mostly to secondary airports across Europe (rarely competing with LOT at the same airports), and Norwegian Air Shuttle, who despite the name fly not only from Oslo, but also London and many destinations in Spain. Germanwings offers three flights daily to Düsseldorf, and Vueling flies daily


comedy describing

the Łódź Film School. His film debut was Vabank (1981), a comedy describing a story of two Polish gangsters of the 1930s. The film was a striking success, as was the science-fiction comedy Seksmisja of 1984. Often seen as either a golden child or enfant terrible of the Polish cinema, Machulski quickly became one of the most popular Polish directors, both in Poland and abroad. His ''Seksmisja'', although significantly shortened by the Soviet censorship, was one of the most popular pictures


collection+album

, Poland on the 16th July 2010 and took part in the Europride 2010 parade. Members of the Chorus appeared on the (originally eponymous) track "Introducing The Business" in Mark Ronson's album ''Record Collection (Record Collection (album))''. At the time of the Federal Republic of Yugoslavia reached '''Buducnost Podgorica''' twice the participation in the UEFA Intertoto Cup. This was in 1995 and 2005. The first game we played in the '''UEFA Cup''' in the 2007 2008 season


projects amp

. Two backlots will be constructed for these projects – a lot of pre-WWII Warsaw and city ruins. Since World War II, Warsaw has been the most important centre of film production (Filmmaking) in Poland. It has also been featured in numerous movies, both Polish and foreign, for example: ''Kanał'' (Kanał (film)) and ''Korczak (Korczak (film))'' by Andrzej Wajda, ''The Decalogue (The Decalogue (film))'' by Krzysztof Kieślowski, also including Oscar (Academy Award) winner ''The Pianist'' (The Pianist (2002 film)) by Roman Polański (Roman Polanski). Sports WikiPedia:Warsaw Dmoz:Regional Europe Poland Voivodships Mazovia Warszawa Commons:Category:Warsaw


artistic life

of Poland , all artistic life was dramatically compromised. Cultural institutions were lost. The environment was chaotic, and the writers scattered: some found themselves in concentration and labor camps (or Nazi-era ghettos (Jewish ghettos in German-occupied Poland)), others were deported out ​​of the country; some emigrated (Tuwim (Julian Tuwim), Wierzyński (Kazimierz Wierzyński)), many more joined the ranks of Polish underground resistance movement ( Krzysztof Kamil Baczyński Baczyński


title industry

work eGuide Treasures of Warsaw on-line publisher pages page date accessdate 23 February 2009 archiveurl web.archive.org web 20060218162926 http: um.warszawa.pl v_syrenka perelki index_en.php?mi_id 112&dz_id 16 archivedate 18 February 2006 ref name


young years

of the song posted on the band's Facebook shows the rap hardcore influences in the song, as well as the title suggests a further political theme. The band had also been playing another new song live titled "Arguing with Thermometers", during their European fall tour. The debut performance of this song took place on 12 September in Warsaw, Poland. - style "background:#EFEFEF;" Warsaw Brussels style "text-align:center;" A Young years Savinkov was born in Kharkov (Kharkiv), the son of a judge in Warsaw. In 1897 he entered the law department of St. Petersburg University but was expelled in 1899 because of participation in students' riots. Later he studied in Berlin and Heidelberg (Heidelberg University). Since 1898 he was a member of various socialist organizations. In 1901 he was arrested and sent to exile to Vologda. He served the exile with some prominent Russian intellectuals including Nikolai Berdyaev and Anatoly Lunacharsky. However he became disappointed with Marxism and shifted to terrorism. In 1903 Savinkov escaped abroad and joined the Socialist-Revolutionary Party, where he soon became Deputy Head of its Combat Organization (SR Combat Organization) under Yevno Azef. Anatole Dauman was born in Warsaw in 1925 to a Russian Jewish family and later emigrated to France. As Charles X Gustav prepared for Second Northern War, Wittenberg was promoted to field marshal in 1655 and was assigned command of an army of 17,000 men to attack Poland with. He surrounded the Polish army of nobles (Szlachta) and forced it to capitulate at Ujście on 25 July 1655, and conquered the voivodships of Poznań (Poznań Voivodship) and Kalisz (Kalisz Voivodship). He besieged Kraków, which capitulated 7 October 1655, and forced the Polish commander Koniecpolski and his army to submission. He was given the command of Warsaw which he defended against the Polish army under John II Casimir of Poland until the city was given up 21 June 1656. Contrary to what had been stated in the terms of capitulation, he was placed in prison in Zamość where he later died. In 1999 Ster Century continued its expansion opening multiplex cinemas in Dublin, Ireland; Brno, Czech Republic; Wroclaw and Warsaw, Poland; and two sites in Budapest, Hungary. This trend continued in 2000, with two additional sites in Poland and the Czech Republic, and more in the UK (Edinburgh, Romford and Norwich), Spain, Montenegro, Greece, Slovakia and Serbia. thumb right 250px Gippius, Filosofov and Merezhkovsky. Warsaw, 1920 (File:Gippius filosofov merezhkovskiy.jpg) In Warsaw the four stayed for several months, Merezhkovsky doing practical work for the Russian immigrant organizations, Gippius editing the literary section in ''Svoboda'' newspaper. Both were regarding Poland as a 'messianic', 'potentially unifying' place and a crucial barrier in the face of the spreading Bolshevism plague. In summer 1920 Boris Savinkov planning to head an army of 20,000–30,000 Russians (largely POWs) for a march on Moscow WikiPedia:Warsaw Dmoz:Regional Europe Poland Voivodships Mazovia Warszawa Commons:Category:Warsaw


literary association

the cause of the Poles in "The Pleasures of Hope", and the news of the capture of Warsaw by the Russians in 1831 affected him as if it had been the deepest of personal calamities. "Poland preys on my heart night and day," he wrote in one of his letters, and his sympathy found a practical expression in the foundation in London of the Literary Association of the Friends of Poland. In 1834 he travelled to Paris and Algiers, where he wrote his ''Letters from the South'' (printed 1837). The small production of Campbell may be partly explained by his domestic calamities. His wife died in 1828. Of his two sons, one died in infancy and the other became insane. His own health suffered, and he gradually withdrew from public life. He died at Boulogne (Boulogne-sur-Mer) 15 June 1844 and was buried 3 July 1844 Record URL: http: search.ancestry.com cgi-bin sse.dll?h 10186931&db LMAdeaths&indiv try Source Citation: London Metropolitan Archives, Collegiate Church of Saint Peter, Westminster, Transcript of Baptisms and Burials, 1844 Jan-1844 Dec, DL t Item, 099 032, DL T 099 032. Source Information: Ancestry.com. London, England, Deaths and Burials, 1813-1980. Provo, UT, USA: Ancestry.com Operations, Inc., 2010. Westminster Abbey at Poet's Corner. In 1766, he was expelled from Warsaw following a pistol duel with Colonel Count Franciszek Ksawery Branicki over an Italian actress, a lady friend of theirs. Both duelists were wounded, Casanova on the left hand. The hand recovered on its own, after Casanova refused the recommendation of doctors that it be amputated. Masters (1969), p. 230. Other stops failed to gain any takers for the lottery. He returned to Paris for several months in 1767 and hit the gambling salons, only to be expelled from France by order of Louis XV himself, primarily for Casanova’s scam involving the Marquise d'Urfé. Masters (1969), p. 232. Now known across Europe for his reckless behavior, Casanova would have difficulty overcoming his notoriety and gaining any fortune. So he headed for Spain, where he was not as well known. He tried his usual approach, leaning on well-placed contacts (often Freemasons), wining and dining with nobles of influence, and finally arranging an audience with the local monarch, in this case Charles III. When no doors opened for him, however, he could only roam across Spain, with little to show for it. In Barcelona, he escaped assassination and landed in jail for six weeks. His Spanish adventure a failure, he returned to France briefly, then to Italy. Masters (1969), pp. 242-243. birth_date WikiPedia:Warsaw Dmoz:Regional Europe Poland Voivodships Mazovia Warszawa Commons:Category:Warsaw


research+experimental

) was a Polish (Poland) microbiologist (Microbiology) and a serologist (Serology). He is considered one of the co-discoverers of the inheritance of ABO blood type (ABO blood group system). He established a laboratory of experimental medicine (Medical research) at the State Institute of Hygiene in Poland shortly after World War I. In 1946, he published his autobiography, ''The Story of One Life.'' After the end of the war Hirszfeld and his wife returned to Warsaw, where he established a Polish serum institute modeled after the Ehrlich Institute for Experimental Therapy in Frankfurt. He soon became deputy director and scientific head of the State Hygiene Institute in Warsaw and, in 1924, professor there. In 1931 he was named full professor at the University of Warsaw and served on many international boards. After the occupation of Poland by the German army Hirszfeld was dismissed as a "non-Aryan" from the Hygiene Institute but, through the protection of friends, managed to do further scientific work at home until February 1941; it was, however, almost impossible for him to publish. DATE OF BIRTH August 5, 1884 PLACE OF BIRTH Warsaw, Poland DATE OF DEATH March 7, 1954 He observed that nervous tissue could behave like an endocrine gland. This discovery stimulated further scientific research leading to the establishment of the field of science known as neuroendocrinology. Gerald Litwack books.google.co.uk ''Insect Hormones'' Volume 73 of Vitamins and hormones ''Gulf Professional Publishing'', 5 Dec 2005 ISBN 0127098739 304 pages John L. Capinera books.google.co.uk (Google eBook) Encyclopedia of entomology: A - E., Volume 1 (815 pages) Springer, 2006 ISBN 1402062427 Retrieved 2011-12-19 Kopec's work was cut short due to his arrest by the Gestapo in 1940 together with his daughter Maria and son Stanislaw in an action against the Polish underground (Polish Underground State) university. He was imprisoned at the Pawiak Prison in Warsaw and executed by the Germans in 1941 at Palmiry, Dimvnso near Warsaw, together with his son as a reprisal against an action of the Polish underground army, as a part of the German AB-Aktion in Poland. * 1933 - 7-8 - Stanislaw Skarzynski flies the South Atlantic from Senegal to Brazil in a small single-seater tourist airplane RWD-5bis, in 20 hours 30 minutes, over a distance of 3,582 km (2,238 miles). The RWD-5bis was the smallest plane to have ever flown the Atlantic - empty weight below 450 kg (990 lb), loaded 1100 kg. It is a part of 17,885 km Warsaw - Rio de Janeiro flight from April 27 to June 24. As of January 2008, it has scheduled international flights to Dublin and London-Stansted (London Stansted Airport), in addition to its domestic connection with Warsaw. On 2 June 2007 LOT Polish Airlines commenced seasonal Boeing 767 service to New York City's John F. Kennedy International Airport and Newark (Newark, New Jersey)'s Newark Liberty International Airport. It has also become a preferred arrival point for Jews on pilgrimage to the tomb of Rabbi Elimelech of Lizhensk usually in March. Early life Alex Steinweiss was born on March 24, 1917, in Brooklyn. His father was a women's shoe designer from Warsaw and his mother was a seamstress from Riga, Latvia. They moved to the Lower East Side of Manhattan and eventually settled in the Brighton Beach section of Brooklyn. Having worked as a visiting professor and research fellow at Free University of Brussels, the MIT Artificial Intelligence Laboratory, the Neurosciences Institute (NSI) in San Diego, and the Sony Computer Science Laboratory in Paris, he was elected "21st Century COE Professor, Information Science and Technology" at the University of Tokyo for 2003 2004, from where he held the first global, fully interactive, videoconferencing-based lecture series "The AI Lectures from Tokyo" (including Tokyo, Beijing, Jeddah, Warsaw, Munich, and Zurich). This lectures were renamed to the ShanghAI Lectures and since 2009 they are broadcasted all over the world. Offices K&L Gates has offices located in Anchorage (Anchorage, Alaska), Austin (Austin, Texas), Beijing, Berlin, Boston (Boston, Massachusetts), Brussels, Charlotte (Charlotte, North Carolina), Chicago, Dallas, Doha, Dubai, Fort Worth (Fort Worth, Texas), Frankfurt (Frankfurt, Germany), Harrisburg (Harrisburg, Pennsylvania), Hong Kong, London, Los Angeles (Los Angeles, California), Miami (Miami, Florida), Moscow, Newark (Newark, New Jersey), New York City, Irvine (Irvine, California), Palo Alto (Palo Alto, California), Paris, Pittsburgh (Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania), Portland (Portland, Oregon), Raleigh (Raleigh, North Carolina), Research Triangle Park (Research Triangle Park, North Carolina), São Paulo, San Diego (San Diego, California), San Francisco (San Francisco, California), Seattle (Seattle, Washington), Shanghai, Singapore, Spokane (Spokane, Washington) Coeur d'Alene (Coeur d'Alene, Idaho), Taipei (Taipei, Taiwan), Tokyo, Warsaw and Washington, D.C.. K&L Gates represents capital markets participants and global corporations, growth and middle-market companies, and entrepreneurs as well as public sector entities. - Radio Maryja Prowincja Warszawska (Warsaw) Zgromadzenia O.O. Redemptorystów (Congregation of the Most Holy Redeemer) 107,70 MHz 10 kW The painting was unveiled in Warsaw to great success on June 22, 1897. It was shown in many of the great cities of Europe, before making its way to America, to join the 1904 St. Louis Exposition. Unfortunately for Donald, spending so much time with Matthew meant they bonded and she soon realised that she was falling in love with him. After spending a romantic afternoon together, the pair could no longer deny the chemistry between them and ended up in bed. Though Matthew was suspicious of Anna's true motives, they started a relationship. Unaware, Donald offered Anna's services as a consultant for the Kings' business trip to Warsaw, thinking that it would give her an opportunity to gain valuable inside knowledge of King & Sons. He didn't count on Anna returning and finally admitting her love for his rival, destroying the information she had gathered. With a little persuasion from Katie Sugden, Matthew admitted to a thrilled Anna that he shared her feelings, telling her he loved her more than he imagined possible. The lovers vowed to stick together and start anew, despite the wrath of their families. Wróbel entered modeling at the age of 15 after being discovered by a local photographer. At the age of 18, Magdalena entered the 1993 Ford Supermodel of the World contest and placed 2nd. She started her modeling career with Eastern Models in Warsaw before moving to Paris and finally the US as she appeared on the covers of magazines such as the French and Australian editions of ''Marie Claire'' and ''Glamour (Glamour (magazine))'', as well as the international editions of ''Cosmopolitan (Cosmopolitan (magazine))'' and ''Woman''. She was ranked #47 on the Maxim (Maxim (magazine)) Hot 100 Women of 2001. WikiPedia:Warsaw Dmoz:Regional Europe Poland Voivodships Mazovia Warszawa Commons:Category:Warsaw

Warsaw

image_caption imagesize image_flag Flag of Warsaw.svg image_shield Warsaw emblem.png pushpin_map Poland pushpin_label_position bottom coordinates_region PL subdivision_type Country subdivision_name subdivision_type1 Voivodeship (Voivodeships of Poland) subdivision_name1 Masovian (Masovian Voivodeship) subdivision_type2 County (Powiat) subdivision_name2 ''city county'' parts 18 districts (Dzielnica) parts_style coll p1 Bemowo p2 Białołęka p3 Bielany p4 Mokotów p5 Ochota p6 Praga Północ p7 Praga Południe p8 Rembertów p9 Śródmieście (Śródmieście, Warsaw) p10 Targówek p11 Ursus (Ursus, Warsaw) p12 Ursynów p13 Wawer p14 Wesoła p15 Wilanów p16 Włochy p17 Wola p18 Żoliborz leader_title President (List of mayors of Warsaw) leader_name Hanna Gronkiewicz-Waltz leader_party PO (Civic Platform) established_title City rights established_date turn of the 12th to 13th century area_total_km2 517.24 area_metro_km2 4222.79 population_as_of 2014 population_total 1,729,119 population_density_km2 3304 population_metro 2,666,274 population_density_metro_km2 631.4 population_demonym Varsovian timezone CET (Central European Time) utc_offset +1 timezone_DST CEST (Central European Summer Time) utc_offset_DST +2 latd 52 latm 14 latNS N longd 21 longm 1 longEW E elevation_m 78–116 elevation_ft 328 postal_code_type Postal code postal_code 00-001 to 04–999 area_code +48 22 website blank_name Car (Vehicle registration plates of Poland) blank_info WA, WB, WD, WE, WF, WH, WI, WJ, WK, WN, WT, WU, WW, WX, WY footnotes designation1 WHS designation1_offname Historic Centre of Warsaw (Warsaw Old Town) designation1_date 1980 (4th session (World Heritage Committee)) designation1_number designation1_criteria ii, vi designation1_type Cultural designation1_free1name UNESCO region designation1_free1value Europe (List of World Heritage Sites in Europe)

'''Warsaw''' ( .

In 2012 Warsaw was ranked as the 32nd most liveable city (World's most liveable cities) in the world by the Economist Intelligence Unit. http: pages.eiu.com rs eiu2 images EIU_BestCities.pdf It was also ranked as one of the most liveable cities in Central (Central Europe) and Eastern Europe. Today Warsaw is considered an Alpha– global city, a major international tourist destination and a significant cultural, political and economic hub (Financial centre). Warsaw's economy, by a wide variety of industries, is characterised by FMCG (Fast-moving consumer goods) manufacturing, metal processing, steel and electronic manufacturing and food processing. The city is a significant centre of research and development, BPO (Business process outsourcing), ITO (Information technology outsourcing), as well as Polish media industry. The Warsaw Stock Exchange is one of the largest and most important in Central Europe. Frontex, the European Union agency (Agencies of the European Union) for external border security, is headquartered in Warsaw. A unique feature of Warsaw is its number of skyscrapers and high-rise buildings (Tower block) in the city center which form the skyline. Warsaw is one of only a few cities in the European Union that have such a skyline, together with Frankfurt, London, Moscow and Paris.

The first historical reference to Warsaw dates back to the year 1313, when initially Kraków served as the Polish capital city. Due to its central location between the Commonwealth's capitals of Kraków and Vilnius, Warsaw became the capital of the Commonwealth and the Crown of the Kingdom of Poland when King Sigismund III Vasa moved his court from Kraków to Warsaw in 1596. After the Third Partition of Poland in 1795, Warsaw was incorporated into the Kingdom of Prussia. In 1806 during the Napoleonic Wars, the city became the official capital of the Grand Duchy of Warsaw, a puppet state of the First French Empire created by Napoleon Bonaparte. With accordance to the decision of the Congress of Vienna, Warsaw in 1815 was annexed by the Russian Empire and became part of the "Congress Kingdom" (Congress Poland). Only in 1918 it regained independence from the foreign rule and emerged as a new capital of the independent Republic of Poland. Along with the German invasion in 1939, the massacre of the Jewish population and deportations to concentration camps led to the uprising in the Warsaw ghetto in 1943 and to a major and devastating Warsaw Uprising between August and October 1944. For this Warsaw gained the title of the "phoenix (phoenix (mythology)) city" because it has survived so many wars, conflicts and invasions throughout its long history. Most notably, the city had to be painstakingly rebuilt after the extensive damage it suffered in World War II, during which 85% of its buildings were destroyed. On 9 November 1940 the city was awarded Poland's highest military decoration for heroism, the Virtuti Militari, during the Siege of Warsaw (1939).

The city is the seat of a Roman Catholic archdiocese (left bank) and diocese (right bank of the Vistula), and possesses various universities, most notably the Polish Academy of Sciences and the Warsaw University, an opera house, theatres, museums, libraries and monuments. The historic city centre of Warsaw with its picturesque Old Town (Warsaw Old Town) in 1980 was listed as a UNESCO World Heritage Site. Other main architectural attractions include the Castle Square (Castle Square, Warsaw) with the Royal Castle (Royal Castle, Warsaw) and the iconic King Sigismund's Column, St. John's Cathedral (St. John's Cathedral, Warsaw), Market Square, palaces, church (church (building))es and mansions all displaying a richness of colour and architectural detail. Buildings are representatives of nearly every European architectural style and historical period (List of time periods). Warsaw has wonderful examples of architecture from the gothic (gothic architecture), renaissance, baroque and neoclassical (neoclassical architecture) periods and around a quarter of the city is filled with grand parks and royal gardens.

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