Kazimierz


Also found in: Dictionary, Wikipedia.

Kazimierz.

For Polish rulers thus named, use Casimir.
References in periodicals archive ?
The subject of the order is the supply of electricity for energy points of the catholic university of lublin, John paul ii in lublin, Kazimierz dolny, Rogzno, Tomaszw lubelski and stalowa wola, Divided into parts: part 1 - electricity supply for energy points of the john paul ii catholic university of lublin in lublin, Kazimierz dolny, Rogzno, Tomaszw lubelski and stalowa wola - according to annex no.
Going out There are dozens of bars lining the streets and courtyards from the Old Town to Kazimierz.
After feasting on melt-in-the mouth pierogies - local dumplings - and wild boar stew washed down with plenty of crisp Polish rose wine, we headed to Kazimierz to dance off our dinner.
Kazimierz Machala, retired horn professor of the University of Illinois, is responsible for these transcriptions, which are ideal for the horn.
Visit Kazimierz to get a sense of a once-thriving Jewish town.
La ruina convoca a un interminable despojar y ser despojado: un novelista hurta la maquina de escribir de la tienda de Feliks; Kazimierz vive en un departamento vacio del que se apropia; Marianka, la enfermera que es su pareja, tiene fama de mutilar miembros innecesariamente, como al parecer hizo con el barbero pata de palo que entabla una fugaz amistad con la camarilla.
Polish Seminar on Positron Annihilation (PSPA-10), (39th: 2010: Kazimierz Dolny, Poland).
Poland, which is the birthplace of Marie Sklodowska Curie, Pope John Paul II, Nicolaus Copernicus, Tadeusz Kosciuszko, JAozef Pilsudski, Frederick Chopin, Kazimierz Pulaski, etc.
In this battle, rockets of Kazimierz Siemienowicz were successfully used.
I have been sitting at cafes in and around Szeroka Street, the main square of Kazimierz, for nearly 20 years, watching the paradoxical Jewish components of post-communist Poland unfold, and Kazimierz itself evolve from a deserted district of decrepit buildings--some with grooves on their doorposts from missing mezuzahs--into one of Europe's premier Jewish tourist attractions, a fashionable boom town of Jewish-style cafes, trendy pubs, kitschy souvenirs and nostalgic shtetl chic.
Edited by Susan Daniels and Michael Piechowski, Living With Intensity (ISBN-13: 978-0-910707-89-3) presents Kazimierz Dabrowski's theory of positive integration as a conceptual framework for various chapters authored by practitioners and researchers.
The young British scholar of Polish background effectively proves that the in-depth study of Jagiellonian Poland offers a compelling insight into multidimensional strategies (government, ecclesiastical governance, and cultural patronage) by which the Polish crown under Kazimierz IV (1447-92), Jan Olbracht (1492-1501), and Aleksander (1501-06)--which evolved into a major kingdom of Central Europe stretching from the Baltic Sea to the Black Sea--was reinventing the Polish church as a vessel of increasingly centralized Jagiellonian monarchist rule.