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  1. Anna Jagiellon - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Anna_Jagiellon

    One of Anna's embroideries: Coat of arms of Poland in silver and gold thread with white pearls on a book from the royal library. It was given to Kraków Academy . Anna Jagiellon was born on 18 October 1523 in Kraków , Kingdom of Poland .

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  3. Library History - The Public Library

    www.libraryvisit.org/about-us/library-history

    The first county branch opened in Poland in 1935, with others following in rapid succession. From 1944 to 1964, James C. Foutts led the library through an extensive branch building program, which began with the passage of a tax levy to make library services more convenient for people and shifting populations.

  4. Polish Library in Washington

    polishlibrary.org/drupal

    The Polish Library in Washington is operated exclusively by volunteers and governed by a council elected annually at a general meeting of members from themselves. The current council consists of the following members: Krzysztof Sąsiadek - president Anna Firsowicz - treasurer

  5. Poland Archives and Libraries • FamilySearch

    www.familysearch.org/wiki/en/Poland_Archives_and...
    • Branches of State Archives of Poland
    • Provincial Or County Archives
    • Local Civil Offices
    • Church Archives
    • Other Libraries
    • Historical and Genealogical Societies
    • Inventories, Registers, and Catalogs

    Regional branches of the State Archives, located in major cities, collect records of the area they serve. Addresses of these archives are available on several Internet sites: 1. 1.1. The Head Office of State Archives 1.2. Polish Archives For a listing of Polish archives with connections to the Internet see: 1. 1.1. Polish State Archives Help Pages 1.2. Poland Databases on JewishGen 1.3. Poland Infofiles on JewishGen 1.4. State Archives in Olsztyn 1.5. Polish Towns Archives.htm

    In Poland many provinces have their own repositories for records pertaining to their area that are separate from those of the national government. Many records of genealogical value are kept by these archives, including: 1. 1.1. Birth, marriage, and death records 1.2. Census records (when available) 1.3. Land records 1.4. Some church records The provincial archives of Poland are not open to the public. Limited access is offered only to scholars and those who have received specific permission in writing from the Polish Directorate of the Polish State Archives in Warszawa.

    In Poland, records created by the local government less than 100 years ago—including birth, death, and marriage records—are kept in local offices. These records are not available to the public. For more information about these offices (which are comparable to county courthouses and town halls in the U.S.) and their records, see Poland Vital Records. You can get information about records kept at local civil offices by writing to them. See Poland Letter Writing Guide.Poland Language and Languages

    Church archives collect records generated by the church, such as parish registers. Each diocese has its own policies regarding gathering records into the archive of the diocese. Generally, older records are found in the diocesan archives; more recent records are found at the local parish. Some Catholic dioceses have gathered older records into a diocesan archive. You can write to these archives and request brief searches of their records. See Poland Church Records. Protestant church records can be difficult to locate in Poland. Many have been lost due to wars and boundary changes, especially so in former Pomerania regions. Many other records have been filmed and are listed in the FamilySearch Catalog. In a few cases, records still exist in the local church but have not been microfilmed (e.g. Lublin Lutheran). For a complete listing of Protestant Church archives and repositories, see references in Poland Church Directories. Some Lutheran records for former Prussian regions are held i...

    Some useful sources, such as local histories, city directories, maps, newspapers, and genealogies, are available in major libraries in Poland and the United States. Contact these libraries and ask about their collection, hours, services, and fees.

    Very few historical and genealogical societies exist in Poland. Such societies may maintain libraries that collect genealogical records. Some North American societies are also working at indexing and/or extracting data from Polish records of various types. For more information, including addresses of some societies, see Poland Societies.

    Many archives have catalogs, inventories, guides, or periodicals that describe their records and how to use them. If possible, study these guides before you visit an archive so that you can use your time more effectively. The Family History Library has copies of several published inventories, catalogs, directories, and guides of other libraries. These records are listed in the FamilySearch Catalog under: POLAND - ARCHIVES AND LIBRARIES POLAND, (COUNTY) - ARCHIVES AND LIBRARIES

  6. R. 72(84) Warszawa, 31 lipca - 6 sierpnia 2016 r. Nr 32. Poz. 24496 - 24991 WYKAZ DZIAŁÓW UKD 0 DZIAŁ OGÓLNY (Naukoznawstwo. Bibliografia. Informacja.

  7. Anna Heilman - Jewish Virtual Library

    www.jewishvirtuallibrary.org/anna-heilman

    Anna was born on December 1, 1928 into a middle class assimilated Jewish family in Warsaw, Poland, to Jakub and Rebeka Wajcblum, who were both deaf. They had two children before Anna: first Sabina, then Estusia (all three of their children had normal hearing). Jakub was born in Warsaw in 1887.

  8. The Secrets of Saint John Paul | PBS

    www.pbs.org/show/secrets-saint-john-paul

    The National Library of Poland purchased them, storing them in the archive ever since. Only after prolonged negotiations were filmmakers allowed access to the letters.

  9. The secret letters of Pope John Paul II - BBC News

    www.bbc.com/news/magazine-35552997

    Even more revealing is the archive of letters that Anna-Teresa Tymieniecka sold to the National Library of Poland in 2008. These were kept away from public view until they were shown to the BBC....

  10. Poland Names, Personal • FamilySearch

    www.familysearch.org/wiki/en/Poland_Names,_Personal

    Sep 11, 2020 · In Poland each day of the year is assigned a saint’s name and it is often noted in the church records that on that given day every girl and boy was named for that particular saint, making it appear that each parent had chosen the same name as everyone else for their child. Some books are available that discuss names in Poland and their meanings.

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