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Polish Uplanders

  (Redirected from Pogórzanie)

Polish Uplanders (Polish: Pogórzanie; also known as Western Pogorzans and Eastern Pogorzans), are a distinctive subethnic group of Poles that mostly live in the Central Beskidian Range of the Subcarpathian highlands.[1] The Polish Uplanders inhabited the central and the southern half of the Beskids in Poland, including the Ciężkowickie, Strzyżowskie and Dynowskie Plateau as well as Doły Jasielsko-Sanockie, from the White River (Biała) in the west to the San River in the east.

Polish Uplanders
Pogórzanie

Polish Uplanders (Rudołowice-Przeworsk, Harta) 3.JPG

Polish Uplanders from Bukowsko - Bukowianie are a local Polish folk music group from Bukowsko. The band before the gig.
Total population
700 000 (est.)
Regions with significant populations
 Poland 500,000
 United States 200,000
Languages
Polish
Religion
Predominantly Roman Catholic, with Protestant minorities
Related ethnic groups
Other Poles

They represent the major population groups inhabiting the Subcarpathian Voivodeship. These are mainly Polish people with a part numbers of German[2][3] and Rusyn people people.

Polish Uplanders are neighbours with: Lachy sądeckie to the west; Krakowiacy and Rzeszowiacy to the north, and; Dolinians and Lemkos (both Rusyn subgroups) to the south.

With regard to cultural differences Uplanders are divided into two parts: western (the area of Gorlice, Jasło and Strzyżów), southern Sanok, and eastern (Brzozów). The border between those two groups is in Krosno. The differences between western and eastern groups were especially seen in architecture and clothes.

Traditional occupations of the Polish Uplanders included agriculture, oil mining and the military; today these are joined by the service and petroleum industries, and agrotourism. The Pogorzan language is considered by Polish scholars to be the most western of Polish dialects (Mazurian and Lesser Polish dialect).

Contents

Eastern Pogorzan landscapeEdit

Blizne, Subcarpathia (Red Ruthenia)
(c. 1450)
Haczów, Subcarpathia (Red Ruthenia)
(1388) c. 1624
Binarowa, Subcarpathia
(1400) c. 1500
     

HistoryEdit

In 1854 in the village Bóbrka near Krosno, the first oil field in the world began production.[4]

Sanok Land

FoodsEdit

See alsoEdit

ReferencesEdit

Inline:
  1. ^ Na początku lat sześćdziesiątych XX wieku nazewnictwo to zakwestionował Franciszek Kotula. [in:] Polskie stroje ludowe. cz. 3. 2007
  2. ^ [1] Taubdeutsche
  3. ^ Eastern Pogorzans - Bachórz (Großbachersdorf), Besko, Białobrzegi (Palversee), Brzozów (Bresen), Bukowsko, Bonarówka (Bonnersdorf), Domaradz (Deutsch-Domaretz), Dynów (Dühnhof, Denow), Frysztak (Freistadt), Głowienka, Haczów (Hanshof), Harta (Harth), Dylągówka (Dillingshau), Iskrzynia, Iwonicz (Iwanitz), Jaćmierz (Jatschmirs), Jasło (Jessel), Jaśliska (Hohenstadt), Jurowce, Klimkówka, Kombornia (Kaltborn), Korczyna (Kotkenhau), Krośnie (Krossen), Królik Polski (Johannsdorf), Lalin Niemiecki, Lubatówka (Bischofswald), Łęzany, Matysówka (Mathisowka), Michałowce (Michelsdorf), Miejsce Piastowe (Peistätten), Mrzygłód (Königlich Thirau), Nowotaniec (Lobetans), Niebieszczany(Siebenwirt), Nowy Żmigród (Schmiedeburg), Odrzykoń (Ehrenberg), Pielnia (Pellen), Poraż (Kunzendorf), Prusiek(Prosegg), Rogi, Równe, Rymanów, (Reimannshau) Rytarowce (Rittersdorf), Sanok, Strachocina, Strzyżów, Suchodól (Diernthal), Szufnarowa (Schaffnerhau) Targowiska, Trepcza, Tułkowice (Tillkersdorf) Trześniów, Tyrawa (Salzthirau), Tyczyn (Bertoldsdorf), Wielopole (Großenfeld), Wrocenka, Wojnarówka, Wiśniowa, Zarszyn (Sarschin) Zmennica, Zymbertowa (Siebenwirth)
  4. ^ The Ignacy Łukasiewicz Memorial Museum of Oil Industry. Andrzej Kozłowski, Uniwersytet Warszawski. [2] Oil field in Bóbrka. Official website.

BibliographyEdit

  • Michael Burleigh. Germany Turns Eastwards. Astudy of Ostforschung in the Third Reich. Cambridge. 1988.
  • Ernst Schwarz. Von den "Walddeutschen" in Galizien, "Schlesien" Jh. V. Z. III. S. 147-156.
  • Wojciech Blajer. Bemerkungen zum Stand der Forschungen uber die Enklawen der mittelalterlichen deutschen Besiedlung zwischen Wisłoka und San. [in:] Późne średniowiecze w Karpatach polskich. red. Prof. Jan Gancarski. Krosno. 2007. ISBN 978-83-60545-57-7

External linksEdit