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Radweg EuroVelo: Osteuropa-Route - Teil Polen

Nr. des Radweges EV11



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Höhen-Profil Radweg EuroVelo: Osteuropa-Route - Teil Polen

Erstellt am 31.03.2013,

am 03.10.2016


Gesamtlänge in km


Gesamthöhenmeter Aufstieg


Durchschn. Steigung Aufstieg %


Gesamthöhenmeter Abstieg



Informationen zu Rechten an den GPS-Track-Daten


Openstreetmap and Contributors + biroto-Redaktion (biroto.eu)

Rechte-Ausprägung / Lizenz

Enthält Daten von OpenStreetMap, die hier unter der Open Database License(ODbL) verfügbar gemacht werden

Link zur Rechtebeschreibung


gpx-Datei übernommen aus


gpx-Datei hochgeladen

durch biroto-Redaktion am 03.10.2016

Gesamtzahl Trackpoints


Trackpoint-Dichte per km




gmina Sejny, Podlaskie Voivodeship, PL (137 m NHN)


Warsaw, Masovian Voivodeship, PL (108 m NHN)

Fahrradfreundliche Unterkünfte, Sehenswertes und Infrastruktur

Name u. Anschrift

Breite / Länge


Art d. Unterkunft

km zur Strecke
Höhe über NHN



14 km
0,0 km
127 m


PL-16-500 Sejny




14 km
0,1 km
130 m

PL-16-500 Sejny


Historische(s) Gebäude

Sejny, Dominican monastery
Sejny, Church of St. Mary
Sejny, Synagogue, known as the White synagogue

Sejny (litauisch Seinai) ist eine polnische Kleinstadt. Die Stadt liegt inmitten der Sudauen-Seenplatte (Pojezierze Wschodniosuwalskie) am Fluss Marycha nahe der Grenze zu Litauen und dem Grenzübergang Ogrodniki.


  • Dominikanerkloster aus dem 17. Jahrhundert
  • Mariä-Heimsuchungs-Kirche
  • Weiße Synagoge
  • Rathaus
  • Figur der „Muttergottes von Sejny“
  • Denkmal von Antanas Baranuskas

Informationen zu Urheber-Rechten

Rechte-Ausprägung / Lizenz

by-sa: CREATIVE COMMONS Namensnennung, Weitergabe unter gleichen Bedingungen

Link zur Rechtebeschreibung


Text(e) übernommen von:

Seite „Sejny“. In: Wikipedia, Die freie Enzyklopädie. Bearbeitungsstand: 2. Januar 2013, 22:14 UTC. URL: http://de.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=Sejny&oldid=112435396 (Abgerufen: 8. Januar 2013, 16:29 UTC)

übernommen / bearbeitet am


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42 km
1,0 km
154 m

PL-16-400 Suwałki-Wigry



Kamedułów Monastry
Kamedułów Monastry
Wigry, Church

42 km
0,9 km
137 m


Pokamedulskim Kloster
PL-16-412 Wigry




436 km
0,0 km
0 m

PL-00-001 Warszawa


Historisches Ortsbild/Weltkulturerbe

Castle Square and the Royal Castle, Warsaw
Warsaw, Market Square in the Old Town
Warsaw, Old Town
Warsaw, Defensive walls, Ulica Podwale

The Warsaw Old Town (Polish: Stare Miasto, and collectively with the New Town, known colloquially as: Starówka) is the oldest part of the capital city. It is bounded by the Wybrzeże Gdańskie, along with the bank of Vistula river, Grodzka, Mostowa and Podwale Streets. It is one of the most prominent tourist attractions in Warsaw.

Warsaw's Old Town has been placed on the UNESCO's list of World Heritage Sites as "an outstanding example of a near-total reconstruction of a span of history covering the 13th to the 20th century.

The heart of the area is the Old Town Market Place, rich in restaurants, cafés and shops. Surrounding streets feature medieval architecture such as the city walls, the Barbican and St. John's Cathedral.


The Old Town was established in the 13th century. Initially surrounded by an earthwork rampart, prior to 1339 it was fortified with brick city walls. The town originally grew up around the castle of the Dukes of Mazovia that later became the Royal Castle. The Market Square (Rynek Starego Miasta) was laid out sometime in the late 13th or early 14th century, along the main road linking the castle with the New Town to the north.

Until 1817 the Old Town's most notable feature was the Town Hall built before 1429. In 1701 the square was rebuilt by Tylman Gamerski, and in 1817 the Town Hall was demolished. 

In the early 1910s Warsaw Old Town was the home of the prominent Yiddish writer Alter Kacyzne, who later depicted life there in his 1929 novel "שטאַרקע און שוואַכע" (Sterke un Sweche, "The Strong and the Weak"). As depicted in the novel, the Old Town at that time was a slum neighborhood, with poor families - some Jewish, other Christian - living very crowded in subdivided tenements which had once been aristocrats' palaces. Parts of it were bohemian, with painters and artists having their studios, while some streets were a Red-light district housing brothels.

In 1918 the Royal Castle once again became the seat of Poland's highest authorities: the President of Poland and his chancellery. In the late 1930s, during the mayoralty of Stefan Starzyński, the municipal authorities began refurbishing the Old Town and restoring it to its former glory. The Barbican and the Old Town Market Place were partly restored. These efforts, however, were brought to an end by the outbreak of World War II.

During the Invasion of Poland (1939), much of the district was badly damaged by the German Luftwaffe, which targeted the city's residential areas and historic landmarks in a campaign of terror bombing. Following the Siege of Warsaw, parts of the Old Town were rebuilt, but immediately after the Warsaw Uprising (August–October 1944) what had been left standing was systematically blown up by the German Army. A statue commemorating the Uprising, "the Little Insurgent," now stands on the Old Town's medieval city wall.

After World War II, the Old Town was meticulously rebuilt. As many of the original bricks were reused as possible. The rubble was sifted for reusable decorative elements, which were reinserted into their original places. Bernardo Bellotto's 18th-century vedute, as well as pre-World-War II architecture students' drawings, were used as essential sources in the reconstruction effort.


  • The Royal Castle (Zamek Krolewski), pl. Zamkowy 4 (In the Old Town),  +48 22 355 51 70. Tu-Sa: 10AM - 4PM. Su: 11AM - 4PM. Adult: 12 zl; Students: 6 zl. Sunday: Free, except when there are special exhibitions. 
  • Pałac pod Blachą.  
  • Old Town Market Square.
  • New Town Market Square.  
  • The Barbican.  
  • Fountain Show.  
  • Arkady Kubickiego.  
  • Kamienne Schodki.  
  • View over Vistula.  
  • Monument to Jan Kiliński
Noble residences
  • Pałac Raczyńskich (Raczyńskich Palace), ul. Długa 7.  
  • Pałac Radziwiłłowej (Radziwiłł Palace), ul. Długa 26.  
  • Pałac pod Czterema Wiatrami (Palace under the Four Winds), ul. Długa 38/40.  
  • Pałac Branickich (Branickich Palace), ul. Miodowa 6.  
  • Pałac Paca (Pac Palace), ul. Miodowa 15.  
  • Pałac Borchów (Borchów Palace), ul Miodowa 17.  
  • Pałac Krasińskich (Krasińskich Palace), pl. Krasińskich 5.  
  • St. John's Cathedral (Katedra św. Jana) (Old Town). The Warsaw's cathedral was an opulent neogothic church before World War II, but following its destruction it was rebuilt in a sombre, masovian gothic style resembling what is presumed to be its original form. 
  • Jesuit Church (Kościół Jezuitów), ul. Świętojańska 10 (Old Town),  +48 22 831 16 75. From the outside it seems like a large church, but step over the threshold and you'll see a rather modest and relatively small worship hall. 
  • Kościół Kapucynów Przemienienia Pańskiego (Transfiguration of Jesus Capuchins Church), ul. Miodowa 13.  
  • Kościół Garnizonowy NMP (Virgin Mary Garrison Church), ul. Długa 13/15. 
  • Kościół Bazylianów (Basilians Church), ul. Miodowa 16.  

The Old Town Market Place (Rynek Starego Miasta), which dates back to the end of the 13th century, is the true heart of the Old Town, and until the end of the 18th century it was the heart of all of Warsaw. Here the representatives of guilds and merchants met in the Town Hall (built before 1429, pulled down in 1817), and fairs and the occasional execution were held. The houses around it represented the Gothic style until the great fire of 1607, after which they were rebuilt in late-Renaissance style.

Castle Square (plac Zamkowy) is a visitor's first view of the reconstructed Old Town, when approaching from the more modern center of Warsaw. It is an impressive sight, dominated by Zygmunt's Column, which towers above the beautiful Old Town houses. Enclosed between the Old Town and the Royal Castle, Castle Square is steeped in history. Here was the gateway leading into the city called the Kraków Gate (Brama Krakowska). It was developed in the 14th century and continued to be a defensive area for the kings. The square was in its glory in the 17th century when Warsaw became the country's capital and it was here in 1644 that King Władysław IV erected the column to glorify his father Sigismund III Vasa, who is best known for moving the capital of Poland from Kraków to Warsaw.

Canon Square (plac Kanonia), behind  St. John's Cathedral, is a small triangular square. Its name comes from the 17th-century tenement houses which belonged to the canons of the Warsaw chapter. Some of these canons were quite famous, like Stanisław Staszic who was the co-author of the Constitution of May 3, 1791. Formerly, it was a parochial cemetery, of which there remains a Baroque figure of Our Lady from the 18th century. In the middle of the square, is the bronze bell of Warsaw, that Grand Crown Treasurer Jan Mikołaj Daniłowicz, founded in 1646 for the Jesuit Church in Jarosław. The bell was cast in 1646 by Daniel Tym - the designer of the Zygmunt's Column. Where the Canon Square meets the Royal Square is a covered passage built for Queen Anna Jagiellon in the late 16th century and extended in the 1620s after Michał Piekarski's failed 1620 attempt to assassinate King Sigismund III Vasa as he was entering the Cathedral. Also the thinnest house in Warsaw is located there.


Informationen zu Urheber-Rechten

Rechte-Ausprägung / Lizenz

by-sa: CREATIVE COMMONS Namensnennung, Weitergabe unter gleichen Bedingungen

Link zur Rechtebeschreibung


Text(e) übernommen von:

übernommen / bearbeitet am

01.12.2015 - 02.10.2016

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