Voivodeships Counties (list) Communes (list) Image File history File links Polska_kontur_bialy. ... The voivodeship (Polish: wojewÃ³dztwo) has been a second-level administrative unit in Poland since the 14th century. ... A powiat (pronounced povyat; plural, powiaty) is the Polish third-level unit of administration, equivalent to a county, district or prefecture (NUTS-3) in some countries. ... The following is a list of powiats in Poland. ...
The municipality or commune (Polish: gmina, plural: gminy) is the principal unit (lowest level) of territorial division in Poland. As of 2004 there were 2,478 communes. The word gmina is derived from the German word Gemeinde, meaning "commune" or "community". 2004 (MMIV) was a leap year starting on Thursday of the Gregorian calendar. ...
Since 1990, when it replaced the smaller gromada, the commune has been the basic unit of administrative division. There are three types of commune in Poland: This article is about the year. ...
municipal commune (municipality, urban commune) (gmina miejska) - consists of one city
mixed commune (gmina miejsko-wiejska) - consists of a city and surrounding villages
rural commune (gmina wiejska) - consists only of villages
The legislative and controlling body of each commune is the commune council (rada gminy). The executive power is held by the head of the commune: wójt (head of the rural commune), mayor (burmistrz, head of the mixed and municipal communes) or president (prezydent, head of municipal communes with more than 100,000 inhabitants).
National | Urban | Rural voivodeship ·powiat ·gmina | dzielnica · osiedle | sołectwo · gromada Country subdivision can be any type of subdividing the territory of a country. ... Administrative division of Poland Administrative map of Poland Administrative division of Poland is as follows: Poland is subdivided into sixteen administrative regions known as voivodeships (see voivodeships of Poland) (wojewÃ³dztwa, singular - wojewÃ³dztwo): Lower levels of administrative division are: powiats (counties) gminas (commune) Map showing voivodeships of the Commonwealth... The voivodeship (Polish: wojewÃ³dztwo) has been a second-level administrative unit in Poland since the 14th century. ... A powiat (pronounced povyat; plural, powiaty) is the Polish third-level unit of administration, equivalent to a county, district or prefecture (NUTS-3) in some countries. ...
Historical prowincja ·ziemia · księstwo · okręg ·gubernia ·departament ·rejencja ·jurydyka Outline of the Polish-Lithuanian Commonwealth with its major subdivisions as of 1619 superimposed on present-day national borders. ... Prowincja (plural: prowincje), or province, was the largest unit of local subdivision in Poland and later the Polish-Lithuanian Commonwealth. ... Ziemia (literally earth or land in Polish language, Latin: ) is a historical unit of administration in Poland. ... The term prince (the female form is princess), from the Latin root princeps, when used for a member of the highest aristocracy, has several fundamentally different meanings â one generic, and several types of titles. ... Guberniya (also gubernia, guberniia, and gubernya) (Russian: губе́рния) was a major administrative subdivision of the Imperial Russia, usually translated as province or Governorate General. ... A department is geographically defined area of a centralized state which functions as an administrative unit, usually at provincial level, with or without a representative assembly. ... A Regierungsbezirk is a government region of Germany, a subdivision of certain federal states (BundeslÃ¤nder). ... Jurydyka (plural: jurydyki; from Latin iuridicus, lawful or legal) is a generic Polish term for a village right outside (less commonly an enclave within) a royal city, that was independent from the municipal laws and rulers. ...
gmina ·guberniya ·krai ·kraj ·obshchina · opština · općina ·oblast · oblast' ·okres ·okrug · okręg ·pogost ·powiat ·raion ·selsoviet ·uyezd ·voivodeship ·volost Countries where a West Slavic language is the national language Countries where an East Slavic language is the national language Countries where a South Slavic language is the national language The Slavic languages (also called Slavonic languages), a group of closely related languages of the Slavic peoples and a subgroup... Country subdivision can be any type of subdividing the territory of a country. ... Guberniya (Russian: ) (also gubernia, guberniia, gubernya) was a major administrative subdivision of the Imperial Russia, usually translated as governorate or province. ... Krai (Russian: ÐºÑÐ°Ð¹; British English transliteration: kray), is a term used to refer to several of Russias 89 administrative regions (federal subjects). ... A kraj (plural: kraje) is the highest-level administrative unit in the Czech Republic, Slovakia, and historically in Czechoslovakia. ... The Russian word mir (мир), besides its direct meanings of peace and world, had some other meanings related to social organization in Imperial Russia. ... An opÅ¡tina is a country subdivision in Serbia. ... Oblast (Czech: oblast, Slovak: oblasÅ¥, Russian and Ukrainian: , Belarusian: , Bulgarian: Ð¾ÌÐ±Ð»Ð°ÑÑ) refers to a subnational entity in some countries. ... Slovakia is subdivided into 8 kraje (singular - kraj, usually translated as regions, but actually meaning rather county), each of which is named after their principal city. ... Okrug is a term to denote administrative subdivision in some Slavic states. ... Vytegra Pogost, as photographed ca. ... A powiat (pronounced povyat; plural, powiaty) is the Polish third-level unit of administration, equivalent to a county, district or prefecture (NUTS-3) in some countries. ... A raion (or rayon) (Russian and Ukrainian: ; Belarusian ÑÐ°ÑÐ½; Azeri: rayon, Latvian: rajons, Georgian: , raioni) is one of two kinds of administrative subdivisions in languages of some post-Soviet states: a subnational entity and a subdivision of a city. ... Selsoviet or selsovet (Russian: сельсове́т, short for се́льский сове́т), literally: rural soviet, was the lowest level administrative subdivision, similar to a rural district, in rural areas in the... Uyezd or uezd (Russian: ) was an admistrative subdivision of Rus, Muscovy, and Russia used from the 13th century, originally describing groups of several volosts formed around the most important cities. ... A Voivodship (also voivodeship, Romanian: Voievodat, Polish: WojewÃ³dztwo, Serbian: Vojvodstvo or Vojvodina) was a feudal state in medieval Romania, Hungary, Poland, Russia and Serbia (see Vojvodina), ruled by a Voivod (voivode). ... Volost or volost (Russian: ) was a traditional administrative subdivision in Russia. ...
Historical terms in italics
Categories: Slavic names | History of the administrative divisions of Russia | Poland geography stubs | Geographical term stubs | Gminas of Poland | Country subdivisions
Pines, oaks, beeches, alders and birchs are the basic components of forests on terrain of The Gmina of Iława.
On the area of The Gmina of Iława three rivers meet together: the River “Drwęca” merges with the River “Iławka” in the eastern and central part of The Gmina of Iława and The River “Osa” merges with the River “Liwa” (north – west part of The Gmina of Iława).
The borders, appointed in Report, surround the large part of the Gmina of Iława areas (except for south – east part of The Gmina of Iława and its northern fragment).
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