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Gdańsk - Pomorski Wawel w Oliwie. Atrakcje turystyczne Gdańska. Ciekawe miejsca Gdańska. W zachowanych budynkach poklasztornych mieści się obecnie Gdańskie Seminarium Duchowne, natomiast kościół (najdłuższy w Polsce - 107 m!)

Gdańsk - Pomorski Wawel w Oliwie. Atrakcje turystyczne Gdańska. Ciekawe miejsca Gdańska

Od 1925 r. jest katedrą diecezji, a od 1992 r. archidiecezji gdańskiej. Dzięki hojnym darowiznom namiestników i książąt pomorskich oraz miejscowych możnych, dla których Oliwa była pomorskim Wawelem, klasztor był przez wieki jedną z najbogatszych instytucji kościelnych na Pomorzu Gdańskim. Dzięki temu mimo najazdów i zniszczeń jego wnętrze jest nadal wielką skarbnicą sztuki. Wśród licznych ołtarzy, nagrobków i obrazów prawdziwą perłą są rokokowe organy z 2. połowy XVIII w., których bogato rzeźbiony prospekt z ruchomymi figurami należy do najpiękniejszych w Polsce. W jednej z sal klasztornych zachował się stół, na którym w 1660 r. podpisano słynny pokój oliwski kończący potop szwedzki. Untitled. PRZEWODNIK TURYSTYCZNY: ATRAKCJE POMORSKIE, HOTELE, IMPREZY, WEEKEND,AKTYWNIE NAD MORZEM.

Najwieksze atrakcje turystyczne Województwa Pomorskiego. ATRAKCJE REGIONU POMORSKIE MIASTA POMORZE. Atrakcje na Pomorzu, Imprezy w Trójmieście, Noclegi na Kaszubach. Portal turystyczny Gdansk4u. It consisted of two brick towers with a wooden lifting mechanism installed in between.

Portal turystyczny Gdansk4u

The reloading equipment consisted of two pairs of wooden wheels which were put in motion by port workers. The crane was used to put up masts and reload goods. It was also a city gate. The Żuraw belonged to the city and was managed by a crane master. Hity Gdańska - Gdańsk atrakcje, zwiedzanie, przewodnik.


Sopot. Gdynia. Gdańsk. The Main Town of Gdansk. Amber. Amber, “the Gold of Baltic Sea” can be found in museums, in churches, and on the stalls on the streets.


It can be found virtually everywhere in Pomerania. The magic stone has a strong background in local culture. This is not surprising, as amber has been collected and processed for centuries on the Baltic Sea. The Gdańsk Brewing Tradition. Beer, or beers more like, was one of many things which made Gdańsk famous, as there were many types of beer brewed in the city and the number of breweries was over a hundred at times.

The Gdańsk Brewing Tradition

Beer from Gdańsk was not only drunk in local houses and inns but also sent abroad. The tradition has just been revived after a break which lasted several decades. Goldwasser. Goldwasser – "golden water" – currently the most famous alcoholic beverage from Gdańsk, is a unique blend of alcohol and various herbs, spices, gold, legend and Gdańsk history.


Although it has become famous in contemporary times its history covers at least four centuries of the great city located at Motława and in particular its "golden century".


Oliwa. Kamery na żywo - Gdańsk, Gdynia, Sopot - Trójmiasto. Panoramy i zdjęcia panoramiczne Gdańsk, Gdynia, Sopot - Panoramy Trójmiasta 360 stopni. Przewodnik turystyczny po Trójmieście - noclegi, komunikacja, zabytki, atrakcje turystyczne - Gdańsk, Gdynia, Sopot - Trójmiasto. Artus Court. The Artus Court, formerly also Junkerhof,[1][2][3] (Polish: Dwór Artusa, German: Artushof) is a building in the centre of Gdańsk, Poland (German: Danzig), at Długi Targ 44, which used to be the meeting place of merchants and a centre of social life.

Artus Court

Today it is a point of interest of numerous visitors and a branch of the Gdańsk History Museum. History[edit] A great furnace from the Artus Court. However, not only social meetings took place in the Court. In the 17th century librarians presenting books printed in Danzig appeared there, as well as painters with their art; the banning order for other tradesmen did not apply to them. St. Mary's Church, Gdańsk. St.

St. Mary's Church, Gdańsk

Mary's is one of the largest European Brick Gothic buildings, which include castles. Between 1536 and 1572 St. Mary's Church was used for Roman Catholic and Lutheran services alike.[2] From the 16th century until 1945, when the Germanic Danzig became the Polish Gdańsk,[3] it was the second largest Lutheran church in the world. It is 105.5 metres (346 ft) long, and the nave is 66 metres (217 ft) wide. Golden Gate (Gdańsk) The Golden Gate (Polish: Złota Brama; German: Langgasser Tor) in Gdańsk (former German name: Danzig), Poland, is one of the most notable tourist attractions of the city.

Golden Gate (Gdańsk)

It was created in 1612–14 in place of a 13th-century gothic gate, the Brama Długouliczna (Long Street Gate). It is located at one end of Long Lane (ulica Długa; German: Langgasse), where, together with Brama Wyżynna (German: Hohes Tor = High Gate) and Wieża Więzienna (German: Stockturm = Prison Tower), it forms a part of the old city fortifications. It was designed by architect Abraham van den Blocke and was built by Jan Strakowski. Gdańsk. Gdańsk. Gdańsk (pronounced [ɡdaɲsk], English pronunciation /ɡəˈdænsk/, (German: Danzig) pronounced [ˈdantsɪç], also known by other alternative names) is a Polish city on the Baltic coast, the capital of the Pomeranian Voivodeship, Poland's principal seaport and the centre of the country's fourth-largest metropolitan area.[1] The city lies on the southern edge of Gdańsk Bay (of the Baltic Sea), in a conurbation with the city of Gdynia, spa town of Sopot, and suburban communities, which together form a metropolitan area called the Tricity (Trójmiasto), with a population near 1,400,000.


Gdańsk itself has a population of 460,427 (December 2012), making it the largest city in the Pomerania region of Northern Poland. Gdańsk is the historical capital of Gdańsk Pomerania and the largest city of Kashubia. Names[edit] Hoteller og restauranter i Gdansk, Sopot og Gdynia. Hotels and restaurants This guide is a positive list.

Hoteller og restauranter i Gdansk, Sopot og Gdynia

I do not give stars, will just mention places, which according to me or my friends are worth a visit. If I personally don't think they are worth it, I won't mention them. Gdansk old town. Gdansk – Stare Miasto (Old Town) When visiting Gdansk, you may feel that you are carried back to the Middle Ages, and even though substantial parts of the town consist of reconstructions from after WWII, you will still find plenty of authentic, genuine old buildings.

Most streets are located where they were in medieval times, and more than 30% of the streets have had the same names for more than 500 years. The old town is one of Europe’s largest historical centres, and the medieval centre is around twice the size of the corresponding centre in Krakow. For those who have visited Krakow it is definitely worth trying to compare the styles; the way of building is quite different, influenced by the functional needs of a harbour town where the basements were used for storerooms and warehouses lay side by side, and obviously you also feel that this is an old Hanseatic town. Dlugi Targ Gdansk does not have a “Rynek” – or main square – as most other Polish towns. The City Hall. Sopot.