Kolomyya

Colomeea (Romanian), Kilemey - קילעמײ (Yiddish), Kolomea (German), Kołomyja (Polish), Kolomyya - Коломия (Ukrainian)

Names of cities in different languages. 2013.

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  • KOLOMYYA — (Pol. Kołomyja; Ger. Kolomea), city on the Prut River in the Ukraine; under Polish rule until 1772, Austrian rule until the end of World War I, and then again under Poland until 1939, and then annexed to the Ukrainian S.S.R. There was a… …   Encyclopedia of Judaism

  • Kolomyya — Original name in latin Kolomyya Name in other language Colomeea, Kholomya, Kolomea, Kolomea Ost, Kolomeo, Kolomija, Kolomyia, Kolomyja, Kolomyya, Koomyja, Коломия, Коломыя State code UA Continent/City Europe/Kiev longitude 48.53115 latitude… …   Cities with a population over 1000 database

  • Kolomyya — ▪ Ukraine also spelled  Kolomyia        city, western Ukraine, on the Prut River. Documents first mention the city in 1240. It initially grew as a salt trading town and over time became an administrative centre. In the 19th century Kolomyya was… …   Universalium

  • Kolomyia — Kolomyya Коломия City Hall in Kolomyya City Hall in Kolomyya Coat of arms of Kolomyya Coat of arms …   Wikipedia

  • KUTY — (Yid. Kitev), town in Ivano Frankovsk district, Ukraine, formerly in Stanislawów province, Poland. The town was founded by its owner, the Kiev governor Józef Potocki (18th century), and in the founding law the Jews received full town rights and… …   Encyclopedia of Judaism

  • POLAND — POLAND, republic in E. Central Europe; the kingdom of Poland and the grand duchy of Lithuania united formally (Poland Lithuania) in 1569. This article is arranged according to the following outline: the early settlements jewish legal status… …   Encyclopedia of Judaism

  • ZABOLOTOV — (Pol. Zablotów), town in Ivano Frankovsk (Stanislav) district, Ukraine. The Jewish settlement in Zabolotov developed in the 18th century, and by 1764 there were 986 Jews in the town. From 1772 till 1918 the region was part of the Austrian empire …   Encyclopedia of Judaism

  • KOSOV — (Pol. Kosów), town in Ivano Frankovsk (formerly Stanislavov) district, Ukraine; within Poland until 1772 when it passed to Austria; reverted to Poland between 1919 and 1939. Although Jews are mentioned in 1635, the organized community formed at… …   Encyclopedia of Judaism

  • Oksana Lytvyn — (born 6/15/1961 in Rivne) is a Ukrainian couturier and designer of handwoven one of a kind garments. She also produces gobelins. [1] Contents 1 Biography 1.1 Education 1.2 Exhibitions …   Wikipedia

  • BICKEL, SOLOMON — (Shloyme; 1896–1969), Yiddish essayist and literary critic. Born in eastern Galicia, Bickel was an officer in the Austrian army during World War I. As an active Labor Zionist, he was editor of Di Frayhayt (1920–22), the Yiddish organ of the Po… …   Encyclopedia of Judaism

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